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THE STOUT INSTITUTE 

A WISCONSIN STATE COLLEGE 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 



FOR THE YEAR ENDING JUNE jl C/Q^ 



CONTENTS ,.„ 

Management ... 7 

Employees 19 

Union Groups 53 

Employee Activities 93 

Assets & Liabilities I I I 

Research 125 

Index .129 




Agnes Winston 

Faculty and students alike were both shocked 
and saddened by the passing away of Miss 
Agnes Winston on Friday morning. September 
S. at Menomonie Memorial Hospital. 

Miss Winston had been a member of The 
Stout Institute clerical staff for twenty-three 
years, having served in both the Registrar's ol- 
fice and in the President's office. At the time of 
her death Miss Winston was an assistant pres- 
idential secretary. 

In addition to being a very loyal and conscien- 
tious worker Miss Winston also possessed a very 
pleasing personality, causing her to be cher- 
ished bv all with whom she came in contact. 

- 

No task seemed to be too difficult, and she met 
each new challenge with a smile. 

As a result of the services and favors which 
she contributed to the staff and students. Miss 
Agnes Winston will continue to live through- 
out the coming years in the hearts and mem- 
ories of the faculty and students of The Stout 
Institute. 



Daniel Green 

Daniel Green, Associate Professor of Indus- 
trial Education, died suddenly on June 30 at 
the Eau Claire hospital. He had served on the 
teaching staff of Stout since 1*>24. At the close 
of his career Mr. Green taught Machine Draw- 
ing and General Drawing, 

Before coming to Stout Mr. Green had held 
positions as instructor of industrial arts in Iowa, 
Kentucky, and Michigan; he was also head of 
industrial education ai the Macomb Teachers 
college in Illinois. After World War I broke out 
he obtained a position as head superintendent at 
the Midland Chemical Company in Chicago. 

The major portion of Professor Green's life 
was spent in the field of education. His atti- 
tude toward this choice may be summed up 
best in his own words: "If I had my life to live 
over, my decision as to a career would be the 
same. Whatever I have been able to give to 
teaching has been repaid many times over by 
the pleasant associations which have been mine 
as a teacher and in knowing thai I have had a 
part in preparing successful students/' 



L 4] 




Arthur G. Brown 

Arthur G. Brown, Associate Professor of 
Education at The* Stout Institute, died suddenly 
at his home on October 7, 1°50. 

Mr. Brown came to Stout in 1^20 after being 
head of the department of manual arts at State 
Normal School. Bottineau. North Dakota. He 
had previously taught industrial arts and 
coached athletics at Le Sueur, Minnesota. 

Professor Brown was well known as an au- 
thor, having published, in conjunction with 
Professor Frank Tustison, ]oh Sheets in Prac- 
tical Woodworking and Instructional Units in 
Hand Wood Worl(. With R. A. McC.ee he 
wrote Instructional Units in Wood/wishing, 

While at The Stout Institute Mr. Brown was 
a member of the faculty committee on admis- 
sions and credits. His interest in student activi- 
ties was demonstrated by his acting as sponsor 
for the Kappa Phi Sigma social fraternity and 
as a member of the faculty committee of Ep- 
silon Pi Tau. 

Mr. Brown also had the distinction of having 
been elected to Phi Delta Kappa. 



John Clayton Rutherford 

When the doors of The Stout Institute 
opened for the fall term, when the hand and 
the Symphonic Singers assembled, a well-liked, 
familiar face was missing. John Clayton Ruther- 
ford, who was to have been a senior, died dur- 
ing the summer at a veteran's hospital in Min- 
neapolis after an illness of .six weeks. 

Jack, as he was known to most of us, was 
born at Tigerton. Wisconsin, on January 23, 
1928. He had lived at White Lake, St. Croix 
Falls, Phillips, and Tomahawk. In June l l >45 
Jack joined the Navy*, he was honorably dis- 
charged on June 2, I°46. After his discharge he 
joined the ROTC. 

He enrolled at The Stout Institute in the fall 
of 1947 intending to follow in his father's foot- 
sieps b\ entering the held ol education. His fa 
ther now is Superintendent of Schools at Lake 
Crystal, Minnesota. 

A well-liked fellow, Jack will long be remem- 
bered by his classmates and friends as well as 
by his teachers, who always found him an inter- 
esting and cooperative student. 



115] 



Management 

Miss Erdlitz and Mr. Siefert, two of 

Stout's new faculty, arc shown chatting in 
the Union. Mr. Edwin Siefert succeeds Dan- 
iel Green, who retired last year: Miss Irene 
Erdlitz is the new women's physical educa- 
tion teacher. Other new faculty members are 
Mr, Robert Blaesing. Mr, Robert Swanson, 
and Dr. Ralph I verso n. 










/ 




/ 



/ 



f 




Verne C Fryklund, Ph.D. 
President, The Stout Institute 



The president of The Stout Institute, Dr. Verne C. Fryklund. is 
recognized as one of the nation's leaders in industrial education. He 
entered the field of education in 1916 as a Detroit public school 
teacher, and since then has served as an educator in many schools 
and universities as well as in the United States Army. 

In addition to his present position as head administrator at The 
Stout Institute, Dr. Fryklund is also life chairman of the Industrial 
Arts Conference. He is a member of many professional organiza- 
tions including Phi Delta Kappa, laureate member of Epsilon Pi 
Tau, national honorary member of Mu Sigma Pi and of Iota 
Lambda Sigma, and a Fellow in the American Association for the 
Advancement of Science. 

Dr. Fryklund, a veteran of both World wars, has written several 
books on industrial education and also over seventy articles for 
leading professional magazines. In addition he has edited many 
bulletins and courses of study for the Army and public schools. 



»••« o. ... .. 



the *rd§r /nst,tut E 

"•' « tej J.. 



Jo the Class of .« June 2 ' 1951 

Th * Stout Institute 

Th e form of this 

Throughout your en n a *** 

*»«lou.ly recorded n f 6 C8reer ' youi * Progress h* „ 
y°" have created for v V8Piety of reportf t*^ been meti - 
al ity, scholastic abil?t UrSClf & Weo * * c ha" \ eM years 
success, and «?«?, Ilty » man "al skill \,! acter » Person- 
report was oVy™ * Vide ^es of you ^ Caching 

your own making; it *£ ££?*«• We. That 
Wow your report h cha n«e. 

teri.tics M<1 i" t' hey ma y expect of yJi .1 you have ™- 
>n technical background. you ln Personal charac- 
The college 
its degrees' t* ' Should '©port to th 

«- ^o^ents^ &Jf?" *» ««• i££^£ •" "* "°" 
Progress in our um.!!?" ,< "" to ° u <" Physical " tainm e n ts. Doth 
Actions of the eon "^ endea ' or to C,, fJ Mt ' as "ell as 

So, although this i« 

-- WETS "^ - 5» "2 S - — t the 

o^ graduates ^ h o CCOn3Plish tas *s worthy of C ° lle « e We shall 
achievements ^roerf *? hear f ™uentW v. ^ Prom you. 
Peasant ones" PeFSOnal ha PPiness. £? af/t profes sional 

y * U thes e reports be 

Sincerely yours, 

Verne C. Fr yk f und 
President 



[<>} 




Clyde A. Bowman. M.S. 
Dean of Industrial Education 

Entered field of education in 1909; member of 
twelve professional organizations including 
Mississippi Valley Industrial Arts Association, 
and Wisconsin Industrial Arts Association serv- 
ing as co-chairman on State Curriculum Com- 
mittee: also chairman of Scholarship Committee 
of Industrial Arts Awards Program sponsored 
by Ford Motor Company; author of one book 
and seventeen articles; Dean at The Stout In- 
stitute since 1919. 



Alice J. Kirk, Ed. D. 
Dean of Home Economics 

Entered field of education in 1920; member of 
professional organizations including Pi Lambda 
Theta, Phi Upsilon Gmicron. Wisconsin Home 
Economics Association serving as Vice Pres- 
ident, and American Vocational Association; 
was Director of Home Economics at University 
of Denver before joining Stout faculty: contrib- 
utor to home economics journals; radio com- 
mentator on food fashions and families over 
station WEAU; Dean at The Stout Institute 
since 1947. 





CIO] 



Merle M. Price, M.A. 
Dean of Men 

Entered field of education in 1 *>22 ; Associate 
Professor of Social Science; Secretary of Stu- 
dent Affairs Committee and member of Stu- 
dent Governing Hoard: member of Administra- 
tive Council: supervisor of housing for men 
students including veterans' housing units: 
member of Epsilon Pi Tau and adviser of Alpha 
Phi Omega and "S" Club; member of eight 
professional organizations; Dean at The Stout 
Institute since 1^0, 





Ketxrah Antrim. Pii.M. 
Dean of Women 

Entered field of education in 1923; director of 
physical education for women; member of Stu- 
dent Governing Hoard and Committee on Stu- 
dent Affairs; adviser to Intersociety Council; 
supervisor of housing for women students and 
management of Union; member of six profes- 
sional organizations including the Wisconsin 
Association of Deans of Women and the Col- 
lege Women's Physical Education Association: 
Dean at The Stout Institute since W5. 



H 1 






*A 



» Ul 






■ ■ 



t 






HERBERT ANDERSON. M.A. 

Instructor of Industrial Education 

■ i> 



STUART ANDERSON. Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Education 

(12-5) 



HERMAN ARNESON. M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Biology 

(18-6) 



DAVID BARNARD. M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Audio- 

I ■/*«<// Education 

(5-4) 







RALPH BETTERLEY, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Industrial 

Education 

(14-5) 




ROBERT BLAESING. M.S. 

Instructor of Industrial Education 

(J-I> 






CLARA GARRISON. M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Food and 

Hutrition 

(25-3; 




DWKiHI' CHINNOCK, M.A. 

Supervisor of Student Teaching 

and Associate Professor of 

Education (2S-10) 



i 



WAUNETA HAIN. M.A. 

Instructor of English 

( -5) 



The first figure in the paren- 
thesis represents the yean 
that the member has special- 
ized in the field of education. 
The second fijjurc represents 
the years with The Stout In- 
stitute. 



EDITH GRUNDMEIER. M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Food and 

Xutrition 

( -3) 



¥«5* <**. 



H. M. HANSEN. M.A. 

Associate Professor of Industrial 

Education 



MARGARET HARPER. M.S. 

Instructor of Home Economics 

Education 

( -8) 




I V 



JOHN JARV1S. M. Ed. 

Assistant Professor of Education 

(|S->> 





MARY KILL! AN. M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Food. 

Institution Management 

(52-4) 



RAY KRANZUSCH. M.S. 

Associate Professor of Industrial 

Education 

v 27 



*jif.i ttrtctwita/ 



ri-'] 



M 





ELKANOR COX. M.A. 

Associate Professor of Science and 

Mathematics 

(20-9) 



IEANNE DIEFENBACH, MJS 

Instructor of Home Economics 
(5-2) 





THOMAS FLEMING, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of English 

(6-5 



CHARLES FRAILEY, M.S. 

Diret for and Assistant Professor 

of Music 

(7-2) 






MYRON HARBOUR. Ph.M. 

Assistant Professor of Science and 

Mathematics 

(21-4) 



WINIFRED HINKLEY, M.A. 

Instructor of Related An 

(10-2) 





MARY McCALMONT, M.S. 

Associate Professor of Science 

and Mathematics 

(46-39) 



HAROLD M1LNES. M.S. 

Associate Professor of Industrial 

Education 

HI-3.-SJ 




C 13 3 




DWIGHT AGNEW, Ph.l>. 

Head of Department and Asso- 
ciate Professor of Social Science 
(10-4) 




MARTHA AMON. M.S. 

Head of Department and Assistant 

Professor of Related Art 

(l6-2> 




LILLIAN JKTER. M.A. 

Head of Department of Clothing 

and Professor of Home 



Ei oaomi 



$5-2 J . 




RAY JOHNSON. M.A. 
Head of Department and Asso- 
ciate Professor of Physical 
Education (76-13) 




FLOYD KEITH, M.S. 
Head of Department of Metal- 

a tiding and Professor of 
Industrial Education { -2'*) 



» 



A\ 






K. T. OLSEN, M.S. 

Assistant Professor of Industrial 

Education 

(20-4) 



CHARLES PARM! R. M.Etl. 
tanl Professor of Social 
Science 

(15-2) 



ERNEST RAWSON, M.K. 

Assistant Professor of Industrial 

Education 

(U-2) 



MATTHEW RENESON, M.A. 

Instructor of Industrial 

Education 

(5-2) 








PHILIP RUEHL, M.S. 

Instructor of Industrial 

Education 

(5-3) 



GUY SAI.YKR. Ph.D. 

. tssoi i ate Professor of Psychology 

and Education 

(22-1) 



BENITA SMITH, M.S. 

Directory of Snrsery School and 

Associate Professor of Home 

Economics ( -8) 



GEORGI SODERBERG, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Industrial 

Education 

(IK-M 







ANTHONY STORTI. K.S. 

Assistant Athletic Director and 

Instructor of Physical Education 

(3-3) 



The rirst ri.uurc in the par«.-n- 
thesis represents the years 
that the member has special- 
ized in the field of education. 
'the second hj:urc represents 
the years with The Stnui In 
ttitute. 



ROBERT SWANSON, M.S. 

Instructor of Industrial 

Education 

(1-1) 



GLADYS TRULLINGER, M.v 

Assistant Professor of Home 
Economics 

(25-15) 



F. E. TUSTISON. M.S. 

Professor of Science and 

Mathematics 

(42-31) 






HAZEL VAN NESS, A.M. 

Associate Professor of Home 

Economics 

(27-21 ) 



NORMAN 7.11 MANN. M.A 

Instructor of Speech 

(6-2, 



[RENE KRI >LITZ. M.A. 

Instructor of Physical Education 
(19-1) 



3 Hi // flC'twH <(/ 



CUD 






RALPH IVERSON, Ed.D. 

Associate Professor of Education 

and Director of Student 

Personnel Services ( 1 7- 1 ) 




EDWARD PALZER, M.A. 

Head of Department and Associate 

Professor of Speech 

(6-2) 




j. kdoar ray, EcI.d. 

Head of Department of Drafting 

and Associate Professor of 
Industrial Education ( -20 ) 




GERTRUDE CALLAHAN, Pli.M 
Head of Department and 

Professor of English 
(33-2.*) 




MARJORY KLLIOT. A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Home 

/•."< onomics Education 




HOWARD HOY1NO. M.A. 
Instructor of English 




EDWIN SILILRT. M.K. 

Assistant Professor of Mai lune 

Drafting 




(ORYDON RICH. Mi.M. 

. Issot talc Professor of Sciem c 

and Mathematics 

( so 



Me/f 



CI5D 




ANNE MARSHALL, Ph.D. 
Head of Department of 
and Mathematics and Professor 
and Biological Si fence (25-12) 



f-_- f 




1XI.A JANE MKILLLR. M.S. 

Head of Department and Associate 

Professor of Eood and Nutrition 




ANN NOBLE, M.S. 

Head of Department and Assistant 

Professor of Home Economics 

Education (24-4) 





ERICH OETTING, Ph.D. 

Head of Department and 
Professor of Psychology 
and Education ■ 




LLOYD WHYDOTSK1. A.M. 

Head of Department of Printing 

and Assistant Professor of 

Industrial Education ( 7-2 ) 



* 



J 




i.\ RTRLDK OBR1KW IMi.B. 
Registrar 




E. |. SCHOEPP. B.A. 
Business Manager 




MRS. CKRTRLDK PLONSKY 

R.N. 

College Nttttt 




RUXM.PH ROEN 
Superintendent of Buildings 




II. O. STROZINSKY 
('.fuel Engineer 







MINNIE BECKER 

Secretary to the President 




LILUAN FRCX.f, \ 1 1 
A.M.I..S. 
ljh> arian 




MYRTLE STRAND 

Assistant Librarian 




MRS. GERTRUDE ADAMS 
Hostess of Tainter . Inner 



[16] 



I 



i 



MRS. BEULAH HOW1SON 

H.A. 
Assistant librarian 




MRS. ELAINE STRAW, B.L.S. 
Assistant IJbrarian 




MRS. REBECCA NELSON, B.S. 

Diicctor of Halls — Hostess of 

Tainter Hall 




MRS. CHARLOTTE SIMS. B.A. 
Hostess of Kichelberger Hall 






Board of Trustees of The Stout Institute 

OFFICERS OF THE BOARD 

President: Robert L. Pierce, Menomonie 

Vice President: John Last, Lake Mills 

Secretary: Lloyd E. Berray, Madison 



Term Expires 
1953 
1953 
1951 



1955 
1955 

1951 



Employee Members 
Emil Waldow, Green Bay 
Frank C Horyza, Superior 
E. R. Fran sway, Wauwatosa 

Agricultural Members 

Elmer Wilkcns, Plattevillc 

John Last, Lake Mills 

Thomas E. 1 lamihon, UVstfuld 

Employer Members 

RoIxti L. Pierce. Mcnomonic 

A. A. Latin, Kiel 

Jessel S. Whyte, Kenosha 

Ex-Officio Members 

George Watson. State Superindentent of Public Instruction. 
Madison 

Voyta Wrabetz, State Industrial Commission. Madison 
Clarence Greiber, Director, State Board of Vocational and 
Adult Education, Madison 



1955 
1953 

1951 



Stated Meetings of the Board 

Regular quarterly meetings of the lx>ard are held on the 
fourth Monday in March, June, and September, and on the 
third Monday in December. 



C I7J 



Employees 



A typical scene of a change in shifts at 
The Stout Institute. The group is shown 
traveling from the academic area to the in- 
dustrial area in which the technical indus- 
trial buildings are located. During these 
changes in shift there often is a hurried chat 
with friends or time out for a cigarette. 




SENIORS 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary- 
Treasurer 



James Covey 

Edmund Paul 
Janice Vaughn- 
James Norms 



The Senior Class started out their most important year 
by sponsoring the Senior-Freshman picnic at Wakanda Park. 
Clarence Urankar, Barbara Pech, and Barbara Lover ing were 
in charge of the event. This year at Homecoming time the 
class decorated the halls with "blue devils" which were hung 
from the lights, a large banner proclaiming the theme, and 
streamers around the pillars. A large "blue devil" was also 
placed in front of the Harvey Memorial. The float which was 
entered in the Homecoming parade featured a "blue devil" 
reclining on a lawn chair being served cold drinks while 
being tanned. Emery Nelson, Wayne Rudesill, and Charles 
Wise were in charge of the float preparations. Ruth Schrader, 
one of the Homecoming queen's attendants, and Ruth Voss 
and Janice Vaughn, in charge of the punch served at the 
Christmas dance, also contributed to the social events of the 
year. 

Three seniors were elected as SSA officers by the student 
body: Warren Barberg. president; Jean Archie, secretary; and 
Donald Braem, treasurer. Fourteen seniors were honored by- 
being chosen for Who's Who in American Colleges. Warren 
Barberg, Jean Archie, Donald Braem, Will Malone, Torval 
Hendrickson, Robert Manson. Robert Houghton, Clarence 
Urankar, Geraldine Raisler. Ann Banker, Russell Pollock, 
James Gehrkc, and Dorothy Amendt were so honored. 

Russell Pollock, who played on the varsity for four years, 
was chosen all-conference guard. Other seniors who have 
played their last year with Stout include Vaughn Stai and Ed 
Nylund. The football team is also losing some veterans: Sam 
Basile, Dale Digerness. Will Malone. Russell Pollock. Vaughn 
Stai, and Roger Randall all held key positions on the squad. 

The cast of the MAP production presented last fall, "Lost 
Horizon." included two seniors in leading roles. Don Winters 
and Lee Flanders. In the spring production "The Great Big 
Doorstep" Don Winters again played one of the leading roles. 

Two hundred and eight students — one hundred and forty 
men and sixty women — will receive their diplomas on June 
1. Recalling events that occurred throughout the last four 
years will keep many reminiscing at the senior picnic and 
at the senior dance. 



L203 




WILLIAM ALBRlcm 
DOROTHY ilfENDI 
INN BANKER 

VNKS 



>1LE 
ALICE BtLUEl 

\IA) HRKDAHL 



ROKi RT HRLMIR 
I! W i'li.M! R 
ROBERT CAIRNS 
JEAN CARSV 



Alkrecht. William, AJgoma, Wis. Drawing; Social Science. K.i v 

Amkndt. Dorothy, Thorp, Wis. Fo:h1s; English, Science. S.S.S. 1. 2. \ 4; Pallas 
Athene- 2. >. (Pre*. 4); Home Ec Club 1, 2, J (Pres. 4 SSJi. Sophomore rep- 
resentative; Tainter Annex (Pres.); Phi L* J, (Treat. 4): Dietetics Club 3; 
Who's Who in American Colleges; W.A.A. 1; Lyceum Assembly Committee 3. 

Hwkf.r, Aw. Fott Atkinson. Wis. Foods; FrngtiA, Science. Phi L' $, 4; Pallas 
Athene 2, 3, 4; Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4: Heme Ec Club 1, 2, 5, 4: W.A.A. 1: 
Girls Glee Club 1. 

IWnks, Chkrles. Duluth. Minn. General Shop, Metals: Science, Social Science. Ski 
Club 3, 4. 

Basils, Sam, Eveleth, Minn. Genera] Shop. Metals; Social Science, English. Football 

1, 2, 3, 4; "S" Club. 

Hn. MET. Ajlics, Minneapolis. Minn. Poods, Clothing; Science. English. Hyperiani 

2. J, 4; Rifle Club 1. 2. 5, -: W.A.A. 1, 2; Newman Club. 

BlBOAHL, !)• n vld, Superior. Wis. General Shop; English. Social Science. Basketball 
1,2; Football 2,3; "S" Club 1.2. J, 4. 

Erbjcha, Mathias, Berwyn, 111. Metals; Science. Social Science, English. 

Brimer, Robert. Mcnomonie. Wis. General Shop: Math. Science. Baseball 1; Basket- 
ball 2. 3, 4; (Jolt 2, 3, 4; "S" Club 2. 3, 4. 

BuLMRR, Jk\s, Big Rapids, Mich. Clothing, Foods; English. Science. Pallas Athene: 
Y.W.C.A.: Stoutooia; Congo Club. 

Cairns, Robert. Williams Bay. Wis. General Shop; English, Social Science. Sigm.i 
Tau Gamma 2. 

Cabswbll, }h\\. Menomonie, Wis, F<xk1s; English, Science. Dietetics Club; Home 
Ec Club 1.2. !; SUA. (Vice Pres. 4). 

CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 

C21 ] 



EDWARD CHACHICH 
LORRAN CELLEY 
MARTIN CONWAY 
| AM MS COVEY 



SHIRLEY COX 
EDWARD DI1TMER 
LLOYD ENGEN 

LEE FLANDERS 



LOIS FOREHAND 
ARM1N CERHARDT 
JAMES GEHRKE 
ROSEMARY GOEDE 




Chachich, Edward. Ely, Minn. General Shop; Science, Social Science. Epsilon Pi 

Tau. 
Celley, Lorran, LaCrosse, Wis. Metals, Woods; Science, English. 
Conway, Martin, Janesville, Wis. Metals; Science, English. 
Covey, James, Menomonie. Wis. Drawing. Woods: Science. Social Science. English. 

Stoutonia 2, 3; F.O.B. 2, 3, (Sec. 4); Senior Class President. 
Cox. Shirley, Osseo, Wis. Clothing: Science. English. Hyperian 4: Y.W.C.A. 1. J. 

3, 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 4; Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Dittmer, Edward. Brookings, S. Dak. General Shop; Science, English. Hand 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Engen, Lloyd, Whitehall, Wis. General Shop: English, Social Science. 
Flanders, Lee, Wauwatosa, Wis. Woods; Social Science, English, Science. Sigma 

Tau Gamma 2, 3, 4; "S" Club 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4; Epsilon Pi Tau 4. 
Forehand, Lois, Waukesha, Wis. Foods; English, Science, Social Science. Glee Club 

1, 2; Home Ec Club; Ski Club. 
Geriiardt, Armin, Ncenah, Wis. Printing: Social Science, English. Sigma Tau 

Gamma 1, 2, 3 (Treas. 4); S.T.S. 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3 (Treas. 4). 
Gehrke, James, Wausau, Wis. Drawing, Woods; Science, Social Science. S.S.S. 

(Pres. 4) ; Alpha Phi Omega (Sec. 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4) ; Sigma 2. 3 (Sec. 4) ; 

Epsilon Pi Tau 4; Who's Who In American Colleges. 
Goede, Rosemary, Madison, Wis. Clothing, Foods; Social Science, English, Science. 

Philos. 



CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 

C22] 



CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 

Goessner, Gordon, Milwaukee, Wis. Metals, Drawing; Science, Social Science. 

Tower 1, 2, 3; Arts and Crafts 3, 4; L.S.A. 
Goto, Alfred, Honomu, Hawaii. Drawing, Woods; Science, Social Science. F.O.B.; 

E.P.T.; S.S.S. 
Greening, Howard, Medford, Wis. Woods, Drawing; Mathematics, Science. Sigma 

3, 4; Arts and Crafts 1, 2, 3. 
Groom, Mary Lou, Gratiot, Wis. Clothing; Science, English, W.A.A., 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 

1,2, 3, 4; Pallas Athene 2, 3, 4. 
Haertlein, Nancy, Milwaukee, Wis. Clothing; Science, English. Glee Club 1, 2, 3; 

Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Stoutonia 1, 2, 3, 4; Hyps 2, 3, 4; Phi U 3, 4. 
Huge, Ruth. Ncillsville, Wis. Foods, Clothing; English, Science. 
Heike, Lois, Durand, Wis. Foods, Clothing; English, Science. Band 12 3 4; Orches- 
tra 3; Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 2; L.S.A. 
Hentz, Darwin, Rosholt, S. Dak. General Shop; Science, Social Science. 
Hirano, Takeshi, Lanai City, Lanai, Hawaii. Woods, Drawing; Social Science. 

English. Epsilon Pi Tau. 
Howard, Clrtiss, Racine, Wis. Woods, Drawing; English, Social Science, Science. 

Rifle Club (Pres.). 
Jensen, Robert, Chippewa Falls, Wis. General Shop; Science, Social Science. 
Johansen, Lyle. St. Paul, Minn. General Shop, Woods; Social Science, English. M S" 

Club; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3. 




<;orix)N <;oi ssni r 

ALFRED GOTO 
HOWARD GREENING 
MARY LOU GROOM 



NANCY HAERTLEIN 
RUTH HAUGE 
LOIS HEIKE 

DARWIN HRNTZ 



TAKESHI HIRANO 
CURTISS HOWARD 
ROBERT JENSEN 
LYLE JOHANSEN 



CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 

Johnson. Carl. Menominee, Mich. Vocational Education, Printing; English. Social 

Science. S.T.S. 2, 3, 4; Stoutonia 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Jorgensen, Charles. Bcloii. Wis. General Shop: English, Social Science. Sigma Tau 

Gamma 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Kivsler, George, Oshkosh, Wis. General Shop; English, Social Science, Science. 

A.P.O 3, 4 (Vice Pres. 4); E.P.T. 4. 
Koehler, Wayne. Milwaukee, Wis. Metals; Social Science, Math, Science. Ski Club; 

Congo Club. 
Kraise, Albert, Waukesha, Wis. General Metals; Science, Social Science. 
Larson, Jerome. Hay ward. Wis. Printing: English, Science. S.T.S.; K.F.S.; Basket- 
ball 1, 2. 
Lehner, Faye, Kiel, Wis. Clothing; English. Science, Social Science. W.A.A. 1; 

Girl's Choir 1; Congo Club 1, 2; Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3, 4: S.M.A. 2. 3, 4; Phi 

U 3, 4. 
Lovett, Ei.va, New Matamoras, Ohio. Foods, Nutrition; Science, English, Social 

Science. Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.OA. 2, 3, 4; Dietetics Club 3, 4; Phi U 4. 
Madsen, Lawrence, Phelps, Wis. General Shop; Science, Social Science. S.S.S. 3, 4. 
Malone, Will, Menomonie, Wis. Metals; Science, Social Science. H.P.T.; F.O.B.: 

"S" Club; Football. 
Mowbray, Charles, Fond du Lac, Wis. General Shop; English, Science. Social 

Science. Sigma Tau Gamma; E.P.T. 
Neimann. Jean, Superior, Wis. Clothing; English, Science. Orchestra 2. 3; S.S.S. 4: 

Home Ec Club 2. >. 4. 



CARL JOHNSON 

i-\l \RI.I-.S [ORGENS1 N 
GEORGE KTNSLER 

WAYS'I KOI 111. I R 



A1.KKRT KRAUSE 
II. ROME LARSON 
FAYE LEHNER 
ELVA LOVETT 



AWRENCE MA DMA 
WILL MALONE 
CHARLES MOWBRAY 
JEAN NEIMANN 



rTi f~*j 





J~~i ?-- ftr 

ID 




EMERY NELSON 

OLIVER OHR 
JAMES OOLEY 
WILLIAM OWEN- 



JAMES PAPEZ 

ROBERT PEN NINO 
MARGARET PERRY 
FRED POLLOCK 



RUSSELL POLLOCK 
GALEN QUADERER 
GERALDINE RAJSLER 

DAVID RANDALL 



Nelson, Emery, Chippewa Falls, Wis. Drawing, Woods; English, Science. Band 1, 2; 

S.S.S. 1, 2, 3. 4; L.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Our, Oliver, Wanamingo, Minn. General Shop; Science. Social Science. 
Oolf.v, James, Menomonie, Wis. Priming, General Shop; English, Science, Social 

Science. Football 1, 2. 3. 4; "S" Club 1, 2, 3, 4; S.T.S. 2. 3. 4; Choir 3, 4. 
Owen, William, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Woods; English, Social Science, Science. 

Model Airplane Club. 
Papez, James, Milwaukee. Wis. General Shop: English, Social Science. 
Penning, Robert. Pipestone. Minn. General Shop; Science, Social Science, English. 
Peery. Margaret. Cumberland, Wis. Foods; English, Science. College Choir 1; 

Philos 2, 3. 4; Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Intersociety Council 3. 
Pollock, Fred, Glenshaw, Penn. Woods, Metals; Science, Social Science. Epsilon 

Pi Tau. 
Pollock, Rissell, Menomonie, Wis. Genera] Shop; Science, Social Science. Football 

1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4: Baseball 1, 2. 4; K.F.S.; "S" Club; Student Gov. 
Qiaderer, Galen, Pepin. Wis. Woods, Drawing; English, Science. Social Science. 

A.P.O. 
Raisler, Geraldine, Bear Creek, Wis. Foods; English, Science. Philomaethean 

2, 3, 4 (Sec. 4) ; Phi U 3, 4; M.A.P. 3, 4; Dietetics Club 3, 4; Sec. Treas. Tainter 
Hall; S.S.A. Sr. Representative; Who's Who In American Colleges; Inter- 
society Council 4. 

Randall. David. Woodville, Wis. General Shop, Drawing; Math, Science. Sigma 
3, 4; Alpha Phi 2. 3, 4; Epsilon Pi Tau 3, 4. 

CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 



RAMON A RATH BUN 
RUTH SCHRADKR 
MAURICE SCHNEEK 
ROSS SLATER 



GERALD SLIM) 
GEORGE SKRBICH 

ROBERT SOLBERt; 

VAUtiHN STA1 



IX)NALI) STRAW 
AKIRA TAKAHAMA 
ARHI-AN SVEUM 

MARY )EAN SWANSON 




^ m 5^ 



Rathbun, Ramona. Virginia, Minn. Clothing; English, Science. Band 3, 4; S.C.F. 

3,4. 
Schrader, Ruth, Menomonie, Wis. Home Economics; English, Science, Social Sci- 
ence. S.M.A. Society; Phi U; Imersociety Council; Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3. 
Sen seek, Maurice, Menomonie, Wis. Metals: English, Science. Hascball 1, 2, 3, 4: 

Sigma 2, 3; Football 2, 4. 
Slater, Ross, St. Paul, Minn. Woods, General Shop; Science, Social Science. Sigma; 

Stoutonia 2, 3; Tower 2, 3; Alpha Phi Omega 4. 
Slind, Gerald, Downing, Wis. General Shop; Math. Social Science. 
Srrbich, George, Hibbing, Minn. General Shop; Math, Science. Epsilon Pi Tau; 

Ski Club. 
Solberc, Robert, Menomonie, Wis. General Shop; Science. Math. S.S.S. 1. 2. 3: 

F.O.B. 3, 4. 
Stai, Vaughn, Menomonie, Wis. Metals; English. Social Science. K.F.S.: "S" Club; 

Basketball; Football; L.S.A. 
Straw, Donald, Jasper. Minn. Woods; Social Science, Science, English. Alpha Phi 

Omega 2, 3 (Treas. 4); Arts and Crafts 3, 4; Sigma 3, 4; Stoutonia 2, 3; Lyn- 

wood Pres. 3; Stout Bow Hunters 3, 4. 
Takahama, Akira, Lanai City, Hawaii. General Shop; English, Social Science. 

Science. Sigma. 
Sveum, Ardean, Minneapolis, Minn. General Shop; English, Social Science, Science. 

Radio Club; Stout Bow Hunters; Alpha Phi Omega. 
Swanson, Mary Jean, Menomonie. Wis. Foods. Clothing; Science, English. S.M.A. 

Society; S.S.S. 1, 3, 4; Home Ec Club 1, 3 4; Phi U 4; Intersociety Council. 



CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 

[26] 



CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 

Thurston, Katmryn, Durand, Wis. Foods; English, Science. Hyperians; Stoutonia; 

Dietetics Club. 
Tietz, Donald. Menomonie, Wis. General Shop; Science, Social Science. Sigma. 
Trickey, Howard, Knapp, Wis. Graphic Arts; Social Science, English. S.T.S. 2, 3, 4. 
Zdrazil, Marianna, Chippewa Falls, Wis. Home Economics; English, Science. 

S.M.A. 2, 3, 4; Intersociety Council 3; Choir 1; Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3. 
Zelenka, Jerry, Milwaukee, Wis. Woods, Metals; Social Science, Science, English. 

K.F.S. 
Vaughn, Janice. LaCrosse. Wis. Foods; Art, Science. Philos 2, 3, 4; Dietetics Club 

3, 4 (Vice Pres. 4): Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3; Rifle Club 1; W.A.A. 1. 2; Senior 

Class Secretary. 
Voss. Ruth. Horicon, Wis. Foods: English, Chemistry. Philos 3, 4; Phi U 3, 4; 

Dietetics Club 3, 4. 
Westberg, Leonard. Superior. Wis. General Shop; Science, Math. A. P.O. 
Weiss. Walter, West Bc:h:. Wis. WcxkIs, General Shop; Science. Social Science. 
Westlund, Gerald, Mason. Wis. General Shop. Woods; Social Science, Science. 
Winters, Don, Kenosha, Wis, Graphic Arts; English, Science, Social Science. Band 

1, 2, 3, 4 (Pres. 3); Choir 1; S.T.S. 3, 4; Sigma 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4; Stou- 

tonia 3, 4 (Bus. Mgr. 4). 
Wolfe. Rolland, Marinette, Wis. Graphic Arts, General Shop; Science, Social 

Science, English. Sigma 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4; S.T.S. 2, 3, 4; Stoutonia 

3,4. 




?&#% » 




A 




a t 



K ATHRVN THURSTON 
DONALD TJETZ 

HOWARD TRICKEY 
MARIANNA ZDRAZIL 



JERRY ZELENKA 

I A NICK VAUGHN- 
RUTH VOSS 
LEONARD WESTBERG 



WALTER \V[ |ss 

GERALD WESTLUND 
DON WINTERS 
ROLLAND WOLFE 



CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 

Ammerman, Richard, Viroqua, Wis. General Shop; English. Science. 

Andrewski, Robert. Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. Drawing, Metals: Math, Science. Alpha 

Phi Omega. 
Antes, Ralph, Kenosha, Wis. General Shop; Math, Science. K.F.S.; A.P.O. 
Archie, Jeanne. Watcrtown, Wis. Home Economics; Art, English, Science. Soph- 
omore Class Sec; P.A.; Phi U; S.S.A. (Sec. 4). 
Barberg, Warren. Cokato, Minn. General Shop; Science, English. Band 1, 2; Choir 

1; Rifle 1. 2; Sigma Tau Gamma 2. 3, 4 (Sec. 3); Tower Photographer 2. 3. -4: 

Arts and Crafts 2, 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4 (Treas. 3); Student Gov. 

Board 3; S.S.A. (Pres. 4); Who's Who in American Colleges 4. 
Blajn, Carolyn, Weyerhauser, Wis. Foods. Clothing; English, Science, Social 

Science. W.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. I. 2: Choir 1; Hvperians 3. 4: Home Ec 

Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Boettner, RtssELL. Wvandotte, Mich. General Shop; English, Social Science, Science. 

L.S.A.; E.P.T. 
Braem, Donald, Marshfield, Wis. Drawing. General Shop: English. Science. Band 

1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; E.P.T. 2. 3. 4; F.O.B. 1, 2. 3. 4: Bow Hunters 4; S.S.A. 

(Treas. 4); Student Govt. 4; Class President 2. 
Brzezowicz, Casimir, Krakow, Wis. Metals; Science, Social Science, English. 
Burns, Laverne. Menomonie, Wis. General Shop; Science, Social Science, English. 

Sigma; S.S.S. 1. 2. 
Chartraw, Donald. Crandon, Wis. General Shop; English. Social Science, Science. 

E.P.T. 
Conjurske, Ruth, Sturgeon Bay. Wis. Foods; English. Social Science, Science. 

Philos 2. 3. 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3. 4. 



RICHARD AMMERMAN 
ROBERT ANDREWSKI 
RALPH ANTES 
JEANNE ARCHIE 



WARREN BARBERC- 
CAROLYN BLAIN 
RUSSELL BOETTNER 
DONALD BRAEM 



CASIMIR BRZE/.OWICZ 
LAVERNE BURNS 

DONALD CHARTRAW 
RUTH CONJLRSKE 





FAMES COVEY 
TED KOPROWICZ 
REED CURTIS 

BERN1CE DANZINGER 



MILDRED HALVERSON 
JEAN ENGEBRETSON 
ROGER GIBBONS 
ROBERT GROSS 



ELEANOR GRUTT 
JAMES HAAS 
CAROL HANSEN 
ROBERT HANSON 



Covey, James, Menomonie, Wis. Woods, Drawing; Social Science, Science. Stoutonia 
2, Sports Editor Stoutonia 3; F.O.B. (Sec. 3) ; Senior Class Prcs. 

Koprowicz, Ted, Kenosha, Wis. Printing, Wood; Science, Social Science. S.T.S.; 
Intramural Baseball. 

Curtis, Reed, Appleton, Wis. Woods, Drawing; English, Social Science, Science. 

Danzinger, Bernice, Mondovi, Wis. Clothing; English. Science. P.A.; College Choir; 
Phi U; W.A.A. 1. 2. 3 (Pres 3); Home Ec Club. 

Halverson, Mildred, Menomonie, Wis. Foods, Art; English, Science. S.S.S. 1, 2. 

Engebretson, Jean, New Auburn, Wis. Clothing; English, Science. Hyper ians (Sec. 
3); Home Ec Club (Sec. 3); Glee Club 2; Intersociety Council 3. 

Gibbons, Roger, Clintonville, Wis. Science, Social Science, English. K.F.S. 

Gross, Robert, Appleton, Wis. Drafting, Woodwork; English, Science, Math. 

Grutt, Eleanor, Menomonie, Wis. Food, Clothing; English, Science. Hyperian So- 
ciety 3, 4; Glee Club 1. 

Haas, James, Xcillsvillc. Wis. Woods; Math. Science. Alpha Phi Omega (Sec. 4); 
Band 1, 2. 

Hansen, Carol, Sheboygan, Wis. Clothing; English, Science, Social Science. New- 
man Club 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 2. 3, 4; Arts and Crafts; Philos 3, 4 (Pres. 4); Inter- 
society (Pres. 4); Eichelberger Hall (Sec. 2). 

Hanson, Robert, Menomonie, Wis. Metals; English. Science. F.O.B. 



CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 
£29: 



DAVID HARTZI.I.L 
TORVAL HENDRICKSON 

STANLEY HOFFMAN 
ROBKRT HOUGHTON 



KARL JACOBSON 
LOIS fl-.NSI N 

WARREN JOHNSON 
RICHARD JOHNSON 



NANCi JOAN KLEINHEINZ 
ROLAND KROGSTAD 
LORTON LAYMAN 
LON LOF.BEL 







Hartxell, David, Kenosha, Wis. Drawing, General Shop; Science. Social Science. 
English. K.F.S (Vice Pres. 4). 

Hendrickson, Torval, Viroqua, Wis. Graphic Arts; Science. Social Science, English. 
Tower 1. 2, 3, 4 (Bus. Mgr. 2, 3) (Chief Editor 4); F.O.B. 1, 2. 3, 4; S.T.S. 
2, 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4; Arts and Crafts 2, 3, 4; Who's Who in American 
Colleges 4. 

Hoffman, Stanley, Escanaba, Mich. Printing; Science, Social Science, English. 
S.T.S. : Kpsili n Pi Tau. 

Houghton, Robert, Manitowoc, Wis. General Shop; English, Social Science, Sci- 
ence. K.F.S. (Pres. 4); E.P.T., (Sec. Treas. 4); Jr. Class Treasurer; Football 

1, 2; Student Union Manager 4. 

Jacobsgn, Karl, River Falls, Wis. General Shop. Metals; Science. English, Social Sci- 
ence. Alpha Phi Omega; E.P.T, 
Jensen, Lois, Milwaukee, Wis. Home Economics; Science, English. Philomatheans 

2, 3, 4; S.S.S. 1, 2, 3; Home Ec Club 1, 2. 3. 

Johnson, Warren. Rhinelander, Wis. Woods, Drawing; Science, English. E.P.T. 

Johnson. Richard, Stoughton, Wis. Drawing, Woods; English, Science. Social Sci- 
ence. A.P.O. 

Klienheinz, Nancy Joan, Chippewa Falls, Wis. Clothing; English, Science. SMA 
2, 3, 4; Cheerleader 1, 2; Home Ec Club 1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1: Newman Club 
1, 2, 3, 4. 

Krocstad, Roland, Ellsworth, Wis. Woods, Drawing; Social Science, Science. E.P.T. 
3, 4; Football 2; Baseball 2, 3, 4. 

Layman, Lorton, Merrill, Wis. Metals, Auto Mechanics; Social Science, Science. 
Sigma Tau Gamma; Ski Club; Wesley Student Group. 

Loebel, Lon, West Allis, Wis. Woods, Drawing; Social Science. Science. Arts and 
Crafts 2, 3, 4; Tower 3; Wesley Student Fellowship 2, 3, 4. 

CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 



CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 

Loverixg, Barbara, Appleton, Wis. Home Economics; Science, English. Philos 

2, 3, 4; Arts and Crafts 3, 4; S.S.S. 1, 2. 3: Newman Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Home Ec 
Club 1, 2, 3; Phi U 3, 4, 

M\llo\v, Lewis, Wabeno, Wis. Drafting, Woodwork; Social Science, Science. Ep- 

silon Pi Tau 3 (Vice Pres. 4); Tower 4 (Literary Editor). 
Maxsox, Robert, Kenosha, Wis. Printing, General Shop; Social Science, English. 

K.F.S.; S.T.S.; Student Governing Board 3, 4; Sophomore Class Treasurer; 

Choir 1; S.S.S. 2; Stoutonia 3; Student judge 3. 
Molner, Carroll, Bloomer, Wis. Foods, Clothing; English, Science. Home Ec Club 

1, 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1,2. 
Mommsen, Gordon. New Richmond, Wis. General Shop; English, Science. S.S.S. 

3, 4; Color Guard 3; Ski Club 3, 4; Rifle Club 3; Epsilon Pi Tau 4; Stoutonia 
4; Arts and Crafts 4. 

Morris, Robert, Ingram, Wis. General Shop; Social Science, Science, Ski Club 2, 3, 4; 

Stoutonia 2, 3; Arts and Crafts 3, 4; Epsilon Pi Tau 3, 4; Sigma Tau Gamma 4. 
Norris, James, Oshkosh, Wis. Drawing, Woods; English, Science, Social Science. 

K.F.S.; Rifle Club: Swimming Instructor; Senior Class Treasurer. 
Nyluxd, Aixo, Kinney, Minn. Clothing; Science, English. Phi U. 
Nylund, Edward, Kinney. Minn. Woods; Science, Social Science. "S" Club. 
Palmer, Neil, Spring Valley, Wis. General Metals; English, Science, Math. Band 

1, 2, 3, 4; Ski Club 3, 4; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Bow Club 4. 
Paul, Edmund, Wauwatosa, Wis. Drafting; Science, English, Social Science. K.F.S. 

(Sec.) ; Senior Class Vice Pres. 
Pech, Barbara, Necedah, Wis. Foods, Clothing; English, Science. W.A.A. 1; 

Y.W.C.A. 1; Philos 2, 3 (Treas. 4). 




BARBARA I.OVKRING 
LEWIS MALLOW- 
ROBERT M ANSON 
CARROL MOLNER 



GORDON MOMMSEN 
ROBERT MORRIS 
JAMES NORRIS 
A1NO NYLIN!) 



hi) WARD NYLUND 
NEIL I'ALMER 
EDMUND PAUL 
BARBARA PECH 



CLASS OF NINETEEN F I F T y - O N E 

Pleszczynski, Florence. Weyerhauser, Wis- Foods, Art: English, Science. Banc) 

2, 3, 4; Pallas Athene; Stoutonia 3, 4; W.A.A. 1, 2. 3; Home Ec Cluh 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Choir. 

Randall, David, Woodville, Wis. General Shop, Drawing; Math, Science. Sigma 

3, 4; Epsilon Pi Tau 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4. 

Richter, Rudolph, Appleton, Wis. General Shop; English, Social Science. 
RfETTEN, Bernard, Sparta, Wis. Metals, Drawing; Science, Social Science, English. 

Newman Club. 
Schellinger, Peter, Kenosha, Wis. General Shop, Printing; Social Science, English. 

S.T.S.; Sigma; Stoutonia. 
Schutts, Mildred. Knapp, Wis. Foods, Clothing; English, Science. 
Severson, Elizabeth, Couderay, Wis. Foods; English, Science, Social Science. Choir 

1; W.A.A. 1. 2: Y.W.C.A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Stoutonia 1; Hyperians 2, 3, 4: Phi U 3. 4. 
Stephens, Francis, Sheboygan, Wis. Electricity. Radio; Science, English, Social Sci- 
ence. Epsilon Pi Tau; Radio Club (Prcs. 4). 
Suchy, Gerald, Phillips. Wis. General Shop; English, Science, Social Science. Arts 

and Crafts 1. 
Tall, Henry, Onalaska, Wis, General Shop; Science, Social Science. Sigma Tau 

Gamma 2, 3. 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4; Arts and Crafts 4. 
Taono, Hiroto, Walluku, Maui, T. H. General Shop; Science, Math. K.F.S. 
Thomas, Charles, Menomonie, Wis. Graphic Arts; English, Science. S.T.S. 2, 3, 4; 

E.P.T. 3, 4; Radio Club 2. 3, 4; S.S.S. 4. 



FLORENCE PLESZCZYNSKI 
DAVID RANDALL 
RUDOLPH RICHTER 
BERNARD RUETTEN 



PETER SCHELLINGER 
MILDRED SCHUTTS 
ELIZABETH SEVERSON 
FRANCIS STEPHENS 



GERALD SUCHY 
HENRY TALL 
HIROTO TANONO 
CHARLES THOMAS 





LORN A BARCLAY 
JOH BREJCHA 
AMOND BALLINGER 

LAWRENCE BOHN 



GREGORY CHANG 
MURNICK DALLMAN 
FLORENCE GATTSHALL 
BOB CHRISTOFFERSEN 



BOHUMIL HOLUB 
DALTON HEDLUND 
DONALD JAMROG 
JEAN JEATRAN 



Barclay, Lorxa. Bangor, Wis. Clothing; Science, English. Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Philos: 

Home Ec Club 2, 3, 4; W.A.A. 1. 
Brejciia, Joe, Amigo, Wis. General Shop; Math, Science. 
Ballixger, Amoxd, Appleton, Wis. Drawing; Science. Social Science. Bow Hunters 

Club (Sec); Rifle Club. 
Bohx, Lawrence, Shell Lake, Wis. Metals; Science, Social Science. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Chang, Gregory, Honolulu, Hawaii. General Shop; English, Social Science. 
Dallman, Mcrxice, Spring Valley, Wis. General Shop; English, Social Science. 

S.S.S. 2, 3, 4. 
Gattshall, Florence, Prairie du Sac, Wis. Foods; Science, English. Philos 3, 4; 

Home Ec Club 2, 3, 4. 
Christoffersex, Bob, Oshkosh. Wis. General Shop; English, Science, Social Science. 

Radio Club. 
Hollb, Bohumol, Boyd, Wis. Drawing, General Shop; Social Science, English. 

Sigma Tau Gamma; Stoutonia 3, 4; Arts & Crafts; Rifle Club 1. 
Hedluxd, Daltox, Menomonie, Wis. General Shop, Auto Mechanics; English, 

Social Science, Science. A.P.O. 3, 4. 
I \mrog, Donald, Flint, Mich. Woods, Machine Shop; Science, Social Science. 
Jeatrax, Jeax, Menomonie, Wis. Clothing, Foods; English. Science, S.M.A.; Home 

Ec Club; S.S.S. 1, 2. 



CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 



KEYE I.OPER 
ISABEL LARSON 
RUSSELL LARSON- 
ED MAURER 



BETTY NEAS 

ROBERT NELSON 
DAVID PILON 
HENRY ROESLER 



HERBERT PARSONS 
WAYNE RUDESILL 
(JLEN SOMMLRS 
BERT SPERSTAD 




Loper, Keve, Cumberland, Md. General Shop; Social Science, Science. Arts and 
Crafts 3, 4; S.C.F. 3, 4. 

Larson, Isabel, Darlington, Wis. Foods; English, Science. S.S.S. 1. 2. 3; Philos; 
Home Ec Club. 

Larson, Russell, Eau Claire, Wis. General Shop; Math, Social Science. Sigma Tau 
Gamma. 

Mu rer, Ed, Arcadia, Wis. Auto Mech.; Math, Social Science. Sigma Tau Gamma. 

Neas, Betty, Chetek, Wis. Clothing; Science, Social Science, English. Band 2; Glee 
Club 2; S.M.A. 2, 3, 4; Home Ec Club 2, 3, 4. 

Nelson, Robert, Stoughton, Wis. Woods, General Shop; English, Science, Social 
Science. Intramurals 1, 2, 4; Football 3. 

Pilon, David, Niagara. Wis. General Shop; English, Social Science. Alpha Phi 
Omega; Newman Club. 

Roesler, Henry, Milwaukee, Wis. Metals; English, Science, Social Science. Sigma 
Tau Gamma; Arts and Crafts; Epsilon Pi Tau; Ski Club. 

Parsons, Herbert. Holcombe, Wis. Electricity. Metals; Science, Social Science, Eng- 
lish. 

Rudesill, Wayne, Baldwin, Wis. General Shop, Metals; Science, Social Science, 
English. Baseball 2, 4. 

Sommers, Glen, Milwaukee, Wis. Woods, Drawing; Science, Social Science, Eng- 
lish. Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4; Stoutonla 3, 4; Arts and Crafts 3. 4; Newman 
Club 1. 2. x 4. 

Sperstad, Bert, Mcnomonie, Wis. General Shop, Electricity; Math, Science, Social 
Science. 

CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 

IT 34] 



CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 



Si evert, Dale, Mcnomonie, Wis. General Shop; Mathematics. Science. Band 1, 2. 

3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega. 
Senty, Allan, Madison. Wis. Auto Mechanics; English, Science, Social Science. 

Radio Club 1, 2. 
Tiffany, Dolores, Nelson, Wis. Foods, Clothing; Science, English. Home Ec Club; 

Hyperian Society. 
Thomas, Ruth, Medford. Wis. Clothing; Science, Social Science. W.A.A. 1, 2. />: 

Y.W.C.A. 1. 
Taiilier, Eugene, Green Bay, Wis. General Shop; English, Science. K.F.S. 3, 4. 
Vocels, Patricia, Green Bay, Wis. Clothing; English, Science. Home Ec Club; 

S.M.A.; Phi U. 
Wilcox, Garth, Wabeno. Wis. Drawing, Woods; Science, Social Science. Epsilon Pi 

Tau 4. 
Wedell, Kenneth, Escanaba, Mich. Woods; Social Science, Science, English. 
Walters, James, Hillsboro, Md. Auto Mech., General Shop; Science, Social Science. 
Yount, John, Menomonie, Wis. Metals; Social Science, Science, English. Football 

1,2,3,4; F.O.B. (Vice Pres.). 
West, Wayne, August, Wis. General Shop; Science, Social Science, English. Gamma 

Delta. 
Wold, Warren, Menomonie, Wis. Metals, Woods; Science, Social Science. L.S.A. 









DALE SIEVERT 
ALLAN SENTY 

DOLORES TIFFANY 
RUTH THOMAS 



EUGENE TAHLIER 
PATRICIA VOGELS 
GARTH WILCOX 

k: WITH WEDELL 



JAMES WALTERS 
JOHN YOU NT- 
WAYNE WEST 
WARREN WOLD 



CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTY-ONE 



k, Donald, Milwaukee, Wis. Genera] Shop; Social Science, English. A.P.O. 
Chang, Gaby, Honolulu, T. H. General Shop; Social Science. English. Choir 1; A.P.O. 

I.2.S.4. 
Johnson, Barbara, Chicago. 111. Foods, Clothing; English. Science. Y.W.OA. 1. 2, .>; 

W.A.A. 1, 2: Hyperian Socict. •: Tower 3, 4; College Choir 1; Wesley 

1, 2; Intcrsociety Council; Home Ec Club. 
Gee, Donald, Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. General Shop; Science, Social Science. Sigma 

Tau Gamma; "S" Club; Football 2. J. 
McMamon, Edward. Chicago, III. Printing; Social Science, English. Tower 3, 4 (Bus. 

Mgr.4);S.T.S. 
Dautermann, RachaL, Wausaukee, Wis. Clothing; English, Science. Choir 2; 

W.A.A. 1. 2. ; ; Tower 3; Home Ec Club 1. 2, x 4. 
Palmer, Glenn, Oberson. N. D. General Shop; English, Social Science. 
Rwdall, Rodger. Woodviilc. Wis. Woodwork, Drafting; Social Science, English. 

Sigma 2, .?, 4; Alpha Phi Omega x 4; Football 2, x 4; Basketball x 4; "S" Club. 
UlAKKAB, Clarence, Milwaukee. Wis. Drawing. General Shop; English, Science, 

Social Science. K.F.S.: Assembly-Lyceum Committee 4; Junior Class President. 
Malison, Duanb, River Falls, Wis. Woods; Social Science, Science, English. 
Webb, Patsy, Spring Valley, Wis. Foods, Clothing; Science, English, Social Science. 

Band : \ 4;' Hyps 2. \ 4; Home Ec Club 2. 

Wilsey, Orvil, Menomonie, Wis. Electricity, Auto Mechanics; Science, Social Sci- 
ence. Band 1. 2: Alpha Phi Omega; Radio Club. 
WoOLLBY, John. Menomonie, Wis. Printing; English, Science. S.T.S. x 4 (Trcav 4). 
Gray, VlNCSNT, Superior. Wis. Woods. Drawing; Social Science. English. 
WoouaJKE, Jane, Valley Qty, N. D. Clothing; English, Science. W.A.A, 2. x 4 

(Sec. 3) ; Philos 
Van Brambr, Donald, Two Rivers, Wis. General Shop; English, Science. F.O.B.; 

KPT. 



DONALD 
GARY CHANG 
BARBARA JOHN 
DONALD GEE 



i-DWARD McMAHON 
RACHAL DAUTERMANN 
n PALMES 
ROGER RANDALL 



CLARENCE URANKAR 

• 

PATSY WEBB 

ORVIL Wll 



JOHN WOOLLEY 
VINCENT GRAY 
JANE wooLDRllx.K 

\LD VAN BRAMER 




*f WTZfi 






*-♦ V 



v <-V-* 



Representatives note in the field. 



Commencement 1950. 



Instructional staff honors the employees. 



'*r.rj>r 




JUNIORS 




President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Charles Schiferl 

Rowena Christen 

Eleanor Ushijima 

John Cook 



The class of I°o2 began the year by electing the class officers 
and the representatives on the student governing board, Wil- 
liam Banks and Charles Schiferl. 

As was true of the other classes on the campus, the first 
major activity in which the Junior Class participated was 
Homecoming. In addition to entering a float in the parade 
the group assumed the responsibility of decorating the new 
gymnasium for the dance. To make the gym into a delightful 
danceland the members of the class decorated the room with 
blue and white streamers and installed goal posts at both ends 
of the floor. Later in the year the class added a touch of gaiety 
to the Christmas dance by contributing several clever posters. 

The well-known and very capable printer of the Junior 
Class. George Stegman, was chosen chairman for the Jun- 
ior Prom, given May 5. He, assisted by several others, very 
cleverly decorated the new high school gym in keeping with 
the prom theme "Dancing in the Dark!" Many dollars worth 
of black and white crepe paper were used to give a tent-like 
effect. Garden scenes were placed around the sides of the gym, 
and the front was decorated with silhouettes. Everyone seemed 
to have had a very enjoyable time in this dimly lit enchanted 

gym- 
One of the members of the class of 1952, Rose Grzadzielewski. 
achieved the honor of being chosen as both Homecoming 
Queen and Rose of Sigma Tau. It was the first time in the 
history of the school that the same person was selected for 
both events. 

In addition to the contributions which members of this class 
made to athletic and dramatic events, manv also found the 
time to assume part of the responsibility for the leadership of 
the many church organizations on the campus. Beverly Breh- 
mer was president of the Congo Club; Jean Van Liew was 
president, Katherine Ziehm secretary, Gaylord Roe treasurer, 
and Joanne Bubolti; fellowship representative of the Lutheran 
Students* Association; Eugene Traxler was vice president and 
Patricia Krause secretary of the Newman Club; and the en- 
tire governing board of the Wesley Student Fellowship came 
from the ranks of the class of P>52: Wayne Coleman, presi- 
dent; George Stegman, vice president; Betty Erickson, sec- 
retary-treasurer; and Shirley Doner. State Student Council 
Member. 



C38 3 




Row One: Elizabeth Seufert, Rom- Voting, Elaine Blaser, Joan Mitby, Marks Eaton, Barbara Barren. Donna Krisik. Row Two: 
Stuan Smith. William K.>caj. Robert Braun, Daniel Gordon, Rucbcn Schwances, Richartl Johnson. Row Three: Duane Freiberg, 
Donald Sargent. Allen Nicolai, Gerald LaBorde, Gerald JctTcry. Row four: Marvin Desrocher, Earl Willmarth. 




Row One: R<»c Grzadzirlewski, Rowena Christen. Dorothy Knutson, Betty Eiolenweg, I.ouisv.- Neumann. Marge Hcdbcrg. Ruby 
Lanon. Row Two: Howard Knop. Alice Gibson. Dorothy Krushas, K.iren Anderson, Gerald Holman. Earl Herring. Row Three: 
Dean Cornwcll. Wayne Olson, Donald Mclntyre, Morris McFarlanc. Robert Pakko. 



Z&l 




Row One: Bett) Erickson, Nbreen Cook, Donna Gardiner, Marjorie Foreman, Dorothy Jean Gulbrandson, Isabel [verson, Doris 
Haldcman. Row Two; Beverly Hcdlund. Donna Heike, fames Bakt-r. Kenneth Arnetvcit, Beverly Brehmer, Patricia Krause. AW 
Three: Harry Mill. Don Landsverk, Fred Fischer, Larry Mother, Norman Frawley, R. David John^m. Bernard Breitzmao. Row 
Four: Robert Ohm. Richard Sorenson, Richard Hcnclcy. Carl Anderson. Thoma% Juth. Hilar) fantkowski. 




Row One: Jean Van Liew, Eleanor Ushijima, Pauline Zweifel, Joan Schellinger, Rita Zicg ew ek 
Plalc. Glenn Hruok». Roman Weinzierl, Aaron VanDevantcr. 



"wo: Allen Swan. Donald 






[40] 




Row One: Phyllis Patch. Dorothy Hardies. Lois Subitch. Viola Leiskau, Jean Pengilly, Pat Schrciner, Harriet Homer. Row Twoi 
Kathryn Ziehm, William Hintcrthucr. Patricia Peterson. Rita Rant-. Clarice Zarling. Dorothy Hilton. Row Three: Uoyd Picker- 
Mfrod Hemauer, Walter Pcrkola. Jack Myers. Al Brown. George Stcgman, Robert Miller. Row Four: Mel Witte. Lauren Nor- 
man, James Miller, John Cook. Ray Sirens. (Jay lord Boycr, 




>>:<. • I<uniii Buboltz. Joan Braun. Jim Andersen. Shirley Doner. Richard Berg. Shirley Carlson. Doris Heil. Row Two: Bruce 
Arntson, Robert Bcrj;. Wayne Coleman, Oliver Afjcrlic. Ra\mond Luhrscn. Bill Banks. Row Three: Reinhold Bents. Willis Bog- 
enhagen, Harry Halvorson, Rol>ert Krickson. Milan Hulcy. 



tMU 




SOPHOMORES 






President 
Vice President 
Secretary - 
Treasurer . 



Pall Ruth 
John Christensen 

ClIARMAINE CHOPP 

Ann Rossmillf.r 



After the summer vacation the class of l l >5.5 again returned 
to Stout in September. One of the first accomplishments of 
the new school year was the election oi officers including 
Phyllis Amacher and Fred Hodges as SSA representatives. 

The first major activity in which the sophomores partici- 
pated was Homecoming. The class was in charge of decora- 
tions and spent considerable time and effort decorating the 
town and Nelson Field. Huge "Blue Devils" kept watch over 
Main Street during the entire festivities, and store windows 
took on a new appearance. As a result of sophomore enthusi- 
asm a balloon sale was held, and the many colorful balloons 
were used to celebrate the first Homecoming touchdown. The 
sophomores also entered a float in the Homecoming parade 
portraying the theme "Devils Take a Holiday." The class was 
fortunate to have one of its members, Vilyn Hrb, chosen as 
queen's attendant at the Homecoming activities. 

Following a tradition at Stout, the sophomore class was in 
charge of the decorations for the All School Christmas Dance 
held December 9. A pleasant atmosphere for dancing was 
obtained in the new gym by using Christmas trees and greens. 

Because so many of the fellows enlisted or were drafted, 
including the sophomore president, the vice president handled 
affairs during the second semester. The biggest event of this 
semester was the all school dance. Although it was held on 
Friday, April 1.5, and although the admission was only thirteen 
cents, everyone present seemed to have more than his share 
of good luck. 

The names of several members of the class of 195.5 deserve 
mention: Fred Hodges, the new drum major who made such 
a hit with the band and student body: Ann Rossmiller, one of 
the two students chosen to represent The Stout Institute in a 
"Workshop Conference" in Chicago; William KiefTer. George 
Krall. and Herbert Markley. outstanding performers on the 
football field; and Sumie Doi and Robert Wong, players of 
principal roles in the MAP production "Lost Horizon." 

The SSA campaign and election was well represented by 
the sophomore class with Charmaine Chopp, Phyllis Amacher, 
and John Christensen candidates for the office of vice presi- 
dent. John Christensen was the successful candidate. 



C423 




Row One: fames Leader, Allen Marhcine. Vilyn F.rb, John Lighter, Wanda Suehli. Douglas Pfaff. Frederick Kajihara. Row Two: 
Nancy Folkestad. Phyllis Amachcr. Mary I-ou Bohrnstcdt. Barbara Hokon, Helen Kenna. Donna Ebert. Row Three: Rita Hack. 
Margaret Fitzgerald, Joan Schwancmann, Bcrnaclinc Guntlcrmati. June Higgins. Nancy Hauscr, Janet Hardies. Row Four: Mary 
Klaus, Lewis Lausted, Marvin Kur'ahl. Dale Ilslcy. Dick Jung. Joseph Torkar. 




Row One: Suzanne Tinelli, Dorothy Messerschmidt. Ralph Hctzel. Muriel Roftcrs. Thomas Williams. Don Johnson, l-arry John- 
son. R'/u Two: Beverly Henderson, Delorcs Brune, Ruth Kelly. !><>nn.i McDonougfa, Ardiih Wcbcr, Audrey Porter. AW Three: 
Stanley Russell, Richard Lcnhardt. Joseph Hainault. Dave Rodey, James Zeasman, Herbert Pringle. Betty Worthiogton. 



C-BJ" 




R»w One: Joan Blair. Pat Allard. Bra Anderson, Joan Brack. Nadinc Br«>wn. Phyllis Allman, Joyce Appdgren. Row Two: Carol - 
ann Harnmcrsten, Julaine Chmicnson, l-«>i^ Bredlow, Valeria Bloom. (Jerry F.nck>on, Joan Lee. Row Three: Robcri A<lkins, Dale 
Anderson, Joe Behnd. Lloyd Anderson. Robert Wonj;. Fritz Francis. Bob Asman. Rvw i'our: Khvin Amyx. Gerald Bayer. Carl 
Brnhleim, Alfred Anderson. David Bicniaw.. James Tomiia. 




>ne: Richard Dulhlcr. Alice Grubb, Bitty Kldst, Elizabetfa Kasson, Delores Dusek. Charlotte Winslow, Michael Bavlicin. 
Row Two: Zoc Muehlhauscr. Pat Pagcl. Janice Knudson, Fern Xaedlcr. June Keefer, Flainc Smith. Row Three: Henry Rokusck, 
Ray Steves, John Chrisunwn. John Leeg, Robert RuMin. 



C44D 




Rote (tne: Charmaine Chopp. Janie Davits, Joan Drake, Sumic !><>i. Phylli* Lumby. Leone Nagcl, Phyllis Horning. Row Two: 
Gretcben SchocnorT. Judy Hinz, Hazel Nelson, Beiiy Johanscn, AicUs Mandcrschckl, Rosemary Rayrner. Row Three: Paul Wegman, 
|)cKorcst Bcrjjvall, Howard Heigh Mill Benncr. Cornelius Mahoncy. Row Four: Jim Cook. Bob Cseh. 




Ratt One: Franci* Obcrprillcr. William Wertsel, George Stephenson, Lewis Precourt, {,'crakl Quilling. Bob Marsh. Gene Sawyer. 
Row Two: Mkhiko Okada, Priscilla Strommen. Jane Schatk-walc), Ann Rossini I Icr. l-orec Woolen. Kenneth l..imt<<. Row Tfirrr: 
Ruben T.ik.isaki. Rovsc Mvcrs. Guy Shramm. I>on Pennock. Lyle Schultz. 



£45 3 




Row One: Lawrence Temple, Edward Marke, John Brandt. Stanley [versoo, Don Foltman, Gaylord R«*\ Robert Phillips. 
Row Two: Marlys Larrabee, Joan Staehlc. Ted Hcin. Jot- Luetkemeycr, Ernest Collate, Edward Prahl. Row Three: Stanley Meyer. 
Curtis CJehling. Jim Brown, Paul Rauth. Alfred Hodges, Don Krucgcr, DeWayne Nevin, Row Four: John Wilson. Bill Jokkct, 
Bud Ryder, Alfred Hoppe, Don Seabcrg, Bruce Arntson. 




AW One: Mimi MacLauchlan, Phyllis Spaulding, Janice Waseen, Jim Wallcsven), Gerald Wescher, James Young. Row 
Clarence Waller, Mary Ann Moore. Jackie Kling. Lloyd Woodmansee, Malcolm Jensen. Albert Spanhcimer. Richard Statz. 



"An 



C-36] 




FRESHMEN 



^^^ 





'^li. 



President Jack Luy 

Vice President Fred Bank 

Secretary Marietta Thomas 

Treasurer Joyce DeVries 



In the fall a new group of eager students, the class of 1954. 
invaded the campus and began making their contribution 
to the history of The Stout Institute. 

At Stout the first week of the fall semester is designated as 
freshman week, and every one is concerned with making the 
new freshman students feel at ease and welcome. Parties, 
picnics, and tours are held by various classes and organizations 
to introduce the new students to The Stout Institute and to 
the town of Menomonie. 

In September the first step in the organization of this new 
class was held; this was the election of officers. It was neces- 
sary that the class organize early since it is a tradition at Stout 
that the Freshman Class fulfills its part in the Homecoming 
activities. The honor awarded to this class was the building 
of the bonfire at the fair grounds, an outstanding feature of 
every Homecoming celebration. Every class tries to set a new 
record height for the bonfire, and the class of 1954 was no 
exception. For several weeks before the big night the fellows 
scoured the town for flammable materials. For two nights the 
boys worked and carefully guarded the project aided by moral 
support from the girls in the form of sandwiches and hot 
coffee. The huge success of the bonfire proved the worth of 
their efforts. In addition to this project the class also entered 
a float in the Homecoming parade. 

When the Christmas Dance rolled around, the Freshman 
(Mass again found that a job had been handed to its members: 
this time they had to provide the entertainment for the dance. 
Again it was readily agreed that they did very well. 

Out of the more than two hundred students who are mem- 
bers of this class it is difficult to mention all who arc outstand- 
ing. However, several should be singled out for unusual per- 
formance during their first year at college: Joseph Stebly. 
Wayne Weiler, Stephen Hansen. Mark Reimers, and Gerald 
Krall as members of the football squad; Dwight Chinnock, 
Henry Lauber, and Mark Reimers as members of the basket- 
ball squad; and Maryann Smith as a member of the cast of 
"Lost Horizon." 

Considering the start they have made, this class should be 
able to make a valuable contribution to the history of Stout. 



:-•: 




AW One: Lois Peterson. Jeancttc Octting. Joanne Hosford, Ann Rimnger, Elizabeth Mcjilton. Alice Uyesato, Marietta Thomas. 
Row Two: Jcincttr Smith. Rosalie Tolzmann, Elaine Hartung, Ellm Russell. Beverly Peterson, Maria Wuot. Row Three: Marian 
Te*,:h. (Carolyn Schaut. Nancy Krohn. Muriel Thompson, Barbara Sherwood, Mary Ellen Orme, Iris Ruf. Row Four: Hugh 
Schmahl. Bob Spink, Colleen Mitchell. Phyllis Scholtfclt, Don Duxbury. Tom Nighbor. 




Row One: Ronald Johnson. Bill Anderson. Jim Chew. Takamori Elirayama. Paul Christophcrson, Jerold Dow. Gary Dreger. AW' 
fames Christianson. John Burnett. Richard Bilse. Thomas Connell. Roland Fredericks, Glen Khlkc. Row Three: Willis 
Capps, Lylc Hight, Robert Brunswick. Ronald Blohm. Elmer Lcmke. 



r: 4s 3 




Row One: Elsie Bush, Joan Fairwcathcr, Ardclla Jarstad, Virginia Jacobson, Lois Feggestad, Barbara Hermann, Dorothy InjjHs. 
Row Two: Marguerite Jcvcrt, IX>rothy Gargulak, Betty Ann Kane. Jacqueline I-ri^i>ic. Jean Parsons, Pai Mullowney. Row Three: 
Alice Kelly, Bdna GarTron, BcCty Jacobscn. Janet Jones. Audrey Goodcll. Avis Johnson, Helen Hooyman. Row Four: Sam Miki- 
tarian. Phillip Mann. Jim Olds, Neil Hocpfncr, Lorn Pracht. Jack Luy. 




AW One: Hob Spinci, Winifred Waite, Hetty Wickc. Carol Zucge. Louise Zirbel, Louise Wcnj:er. Howard Vetier. Row Two: Alan 
Wilson. Ken Woerth, Charles Weber. Everett Willmarth. Ted Vitcenda, Lawrence Stycr. Row Three: Jay Lcland. Wavne Wcilcr. 
l>ick Schmidt, Warren Ticdc. George \'an Burcn. 



n«3 




Row One: Miriam Eckcrt, Lois Dickman. Barbara Christiansen. Jeanne Brick son. Lolagene Bruder, Nancy Ccaglske, Marilyn Eck- 
stein. Row Two: Joyce Callen, Nancy Bunker. Joyce Aninurman. Doris Beyer, Joan Chrislenscn. Man Detlor. Row Three: Dan 
Givney, Ri^r Deubcr. Joan Everson, Christa Erwin, Mildred Eggen, Bruce Eland. John Hilmanowski. Row Four: l„-irry Church- 
ill, Don Beran, Phillip Burkhalter, Carlcton Hurlburt. Earl Gran, Jim Berray. 



ft 









Row One: Rosemary Bablcr. Donna Anderson. Joyce DcVries. Elinor Lehmann. Lola Olson. Janet Benedict. Barbara LubitZ. 
Two: JoAnn Lccander, Betty Klcber, Janice Herzog, Peggy Davis. Sail} Mauser. Vivian Barnhart. Row Three: Ardith Carri- 
M»n. Mary Hcimernian. Nancy Kurath. Roberta Harris. Nancy Fisher, Virginia Hoppe, Mary Betzcl. Row four: Eileen Haskins, 
Jean Dahlberg. Sybil Carnich. Neil Haggcrty. Thomas Miller. George Paul. 

C50 3 




Row One: Jo Ann Real. Margaret Ramsav, Grace Laudon, Pat Mueller, Jean Moore, Maryann Smith. Sharon Monroe. Row Two: 
Barbara Schabackcr. Ronald Olson. Arthur Schcldrap. Robert Shfttusky, Noel Leaner, Bill Sherman. Row Three: Thomas Tsuji. 
James Kkhefski, John Kohout, James Schaumburjtcr. Wartl Stevenson. David KIcrTman. Chester Lange. Row Four: Norman 
Schuhz, Wilbcn Knobcck. Lawrence Smith, John Kralcwski. Benedict Hrchul. Marvin Kruejicr. 



The clocks watcher. 



The bell in the tower. 




Union Groups 

Pledges from the tour fraternities on the 
campus of The Stout Institute. The black 
derby and bow tie symbolize the P.O. lis. 
the straw hat and cane the K.F.S.'s, the red 
fez and sash the Sigmas, and the sword and 
shield the Sigma Taus. These fellows are re- 
laxing a few minutes from the routine drudg- 
eries of "Pledge Week." 




STUDENT GOVERNMENT 




Stout Student Association 



President 
Vice President 
Treasurer . 
Secretary . 



Warren Barber<; 

Dorothy Krisiias 

. Donald Hraem 

Jeanne Archie 



The largest and strongest organization on the Stout cam- 
pus is the Stout Student Association. Composed of over eight 
hundred members — the entire student body — this organiza- 
tion, through its democratically elected officers, regulates stu- 
dent activities and serves as a bridge between the student and 
the administration. 

The executive board of the SSA regulates student affairs 
by assigning funds to activities incorporated in the SSA, by 
maintaining a school calendar, and by serving as the student 
governing organization. Additional responsibilities of the offi- 
cers include the arrangement of the details of Homecoming, 
the scheduling of student assemblies and Sunday afternoon 
movies, and the sponsorship of the first and second semester 
student mixers and the Senior Frolic. 

The SSA acts as a channel through which student problems 
and questions may be brought to the college administration. 
This is accomplished through a student-faculty organization. 
the Student Governing Board. This board is composed of the 
SSA officers; elected representatives from the three upper 
classes; and three faculty members, Deans Antrim and Price 
and Mr. Arneson. The president and secretary of the SSA and 
the three faculty members are also members of the Student 
Affairs Committee. This committee, composed of both stu- 
dents and faculty, reports directly to the administration. 

The general harmony which prevails at the meetings of 
these groups represents very well the democratic spirit at 
Stout. 





C543 



Student Governing 
Board 



Rvtc One: Warren Barberji, Dorothy 
Krushav Jeanne Archie. I>on Braem. 
Row Ttt'o: Dean Price. Phylis Ama- 
cher. Robert Manson, Dean Antrim. 
K>ju- Three: Bill Hanks, Charles 
Schiferl, Fred Hodges, Mr. Herman 
ArncMin. Gcraldine Raivler. 




Faculty-Student Committees 




Lyceum and Assembly 
Committee 



Row One: Mr. F. Tusfison, Mi" 
Martha Anion, Mr. C L. Rich. Ger- 
da Ravnhoh. Row Two: Mr. R. Bct- 
tcrlcy. Clarence Urankcr, Mr. H, 
I loving, Mr. C. Frailey. Mr. \". Zie- 
mann. 



Student Affairs 
Committee 



Firsr Row: Miw McCalmunt. Mm 
Jeter, Miss Antrim. Mis* Van Ness. 
Second Row: Mr. Price. Dr. Salycr, 
Mr. Chinnock. Mr. Barnard. Mr. 
Hoving, Mr. Milnes. Mr. Arneson. 



C55] 



HONORARY 



Phi Upsilon Omkron 



President Pat Vogels 

Vice President . \w Hanker 

Secretary Ruth Schrader 

Treasurer Dorothy Amendt 



The objectives of the Phi Upsilon Omicron, the women's honorary 
fraternity on the campus, are to establish and strengthen bonds of friend- 
ship, to promote the moral and intellectual development of its members, 
and to advance and promote home economics. 

During the year a social activities handbook was compiled and dis- 
tributed to incoming freshman girls. The Phi U's are also sponsors of 
the movie of the Home Economics division of The Stout Institute which 
was completed this year. In conjunction with the Epsilon Pi Tau and the 
Home Economics Club* a guest speaker was presented. 

To become a member of Phi Upsilon Omicron, one must be a mem- 
ber of the Home Economics Club, a junior or first semester senior, and 
must have a grade point average of 1.7 or above. Along with qualities of 
leadership, resourcefulness, efficiency, dependability, judgment, and co- 
operation, she must also possess a wide professional interest and an inter- 
est in worthwhile school activities. 



' >nr: Dorothy Aiiicntlt, Fayc Lchncr. Bcrnicc Darwinjicr. Ann Banker. Patricia Vogcls, Ruth Schrader, Mrv Bcnita Smith. 
Barbara Lovering, Elizabeth Severson. Ron Two: Beverly IU-d1und. Shirley Cox. Betty Erickson, Patricia Schricner. Dorothy 
Kru>ha>. Mary Jean Swanson, Barbara Bargcn, I,<>>?. Su bitch. Row Three: Elva Lovett. Aino Nylund, Beverly Brchmcr, Gerda 
Ravenholt, Elizabeth Suefcrt, Geraldine Raiskr, Patricia Krause. Row lour: Nancy Hartlcin. Dorothy Knui*>n. Jean Archie. Ruth 
Voss. 





i 



( 






^ 



* 



i> 



Row One: Norman Ziemann, Richard Duthlcr, Beverly Hcdlund. I-cc Flanders.. Arinin Gerhardt. Row Two: (ik-n Summer:.. Bill 
Wensd, Ann Banker, Clarice Zarling. 



Alpha Psi Omega 



President Lee Flanders 

Vice President Richard Duthler 

Secretary Beverly Hedli \i> 

Treasurer , Arm in Gerhardt 



The purposes of the Manual Arts Players Chapter of Alpha Psi Omega 
Fraternity are to develop a taste and appreciation for the best in dramatic 
literature, to attain a certain degree of acting and staging ability, to pro- 
vide fundamental training as a basis for future activity in all phases of 
amateur dramatics, to provide an honor society for those doing a high 
standard of work in dramatics, and to provide a wider fellowship for 
those interested in the college theater. To become a member, one must 
have a grade point average of 13 and one hundred activity points earned 
by working on the stage and by taking part in plays. 

Under the direction of Mr. Norman Ziemann this organization takes 
charge of such technical work as lighting, stage arrangement, and cur- 
tains for lyceums, assemblies, and programs in the auditorium. Two plays. 
"Lost Horizon" and "The Great Big Doorstep,'* were presented during 
the year. In January the group went to Minneapolis to see "Oklahoma." 



HONORARY 



£57] 



Epsilon Pi Tau 



HONORARY 



President .... 
Vice President 
Secretary-Treasurer 
Asst. Secretary-Treasurer 



William Malone 

. Lewis Mallow 

Robert Houghton 

Charles Scmiferl 



The Theta Chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau is an international honorary 
professional fraternity tor industrial education and industrial vocational 
education. The chapter is concerned with studies of significant trends in 
general education and in industrial education. The objectives of the group 
are to esteem the function of skill in industrial arts and vocational educa- 
tion, to promote social efficiency both in restricted contacts of the indi- 
vidual and with society as a whole, to foster and reward research, and 
to publish and circulate the results of this scholarly endeavor. 

The upperclassmen arc prorated as to the number of sophomores, 
juniors, seniors, and graduates who may become eligible for candidacy 
for membership. The candidates arc selected on the basis of character, 
scholarship, personality, and leadership in the field. This year the organi- 
zation welcomed forty-nine new members into its ranks. 



Row One: E. J. Rawson, John Jarvis. Clyde Bowman, Will Ma!onc. Lewis Mallow, Roben Houghton, Charles Schiferl, Merle 
Price, K. T. Olsen. Row Two: George Stephenson, Matthew Rcncson. Rolxn Swaiison, fames Gehrke, August Schul/.. Allan 
r. Warren Johnson, Karl Willmarth. AW Tfircc : Garth Wilcox, Charles Mowbray. Ted Hein, Neil Maxa. Don Braem, Cor- 
don Mommscn, Rus^-il Bocttner. AW four: Roland Krogstad, Kllis Bibb. George Skrbkh, John Brandt. Dean Frey, Stanley Hoff- 
man. 





Row One: David Barnard, Stuart Anderson, J. Edgar Ray. Robert Blacsing. Ralph Bettcrlcy, George Soderberg, Herbert Anderson, 
Pwijiht Chinnock. Lloyd WhydotskL AW Tito: Robert Morris, George Kinder. Donald Chartraw, Dave Randall, R<xlm-r 
Landjjraf. Takeshi Hirano, Ray Kranzusch, Warren Ilarbcrg. Row Three-: Earl Herring, Francis Stephens, Carl Pryklund, Fred 
Pollock. Henry Rocsler, Stanley [verson, Richard Johnson. CharlcN Thomas. Row Four: RoIhti Berg. Lee Flanders, Bill jokkel. 
John Chrisien&en, Edward Chachkh, Karl Jacohson. 



Epsilon Pi Tau 



During the year an informative talk on the manufacture of paints was 
given. Donald Chartraw, a senior member of the organization, presented 
to the members an interesting and educational movie on China. A guest 
speaker was also presented in a joint dinner meeting with Phi Upsilon 
Omicron. Representatives from Stout— Mr. Robert Swanson, Lewis Mal- 
low, Charles Schifcrl, John Brandt, and Garth Wilcox — were sent to the 
installation of Alpha Omicron Chapter at Wayne University. Detroit, 
Michigan. At this time the group had an opportunity to talk to many 
of the leaders in the field of industrial and vocational education. By the 
annual publication of the newsletter, the organization maintained and 
developed contacts with members who have graduated and who have 
entered the teaching profession. 

Each year Epsilon Pi Tau awards a scholarship to an outstanding 
male student of the vcar. The choice is based on the following criteria: 
contribution to growth and progress in industrial arts, social intelligence, 
and scholastic standing. 

Among the activities of the year was a Christmas party sponsored by 
the faculty members. The annual spring picnic, held at Lake Chetek, 
climaxed another successful year. 



HONORARY 






Alpha Phi Omega 



HONORARY 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



James Gehrke 

George Kinsler 

James Haas 

Donald Straw 



Students who have had previous experience as Boy Scouts of America 
and who are interested in continuing the Scout oath and law in a fel- 
lowship with others are the members of the Alpha Phi Omega fraternity. 
This group has before them a four-fold service objective: service to the 
student body and faculty, to the youth and the community, to the fellow 
members, and to the nation. With this purpose of service to humanity 
kept in mind, they promoted many activities. 

Early in the fall on a brisk autumn evening, as part of the freshman 
orientation program, they conducted several extensive tours to acquaint 
the incoming freshmen with Stout and Menomonie. Some of the areas 
visited included the school infirmary, Nelson Field, and the home man- 
agement house. This group also contributed the brightly painted yellow 
cigarette butt containers which have helped to keep our campus clean 
and attractive. 



Row One: Akin Barberg, James Tomita, Bob Ohm. Robert Hcrlinjj. Warren Barberg, David l»ilon. Richard Johnson. Herbert 
Anderson, Dwight Chinnock. Row Two: Donald Conachcn, Wayne Olson, Jack Myers, Thomas Williams, John Wilson, Paul 
R.iuth. Richard Duthler, George Stephenson. AW Three: Torval Hendrickson, Robert Andrewski, Leonard Wcstberg, Robert 
Adkins, R.n Siggcns, Albert Spanbeimer, John Christensen, Karl Jacobson, Dave Bieniasz. 




Row One: K. T. Olscn. Don Straw, Roger Randall, Dave Randall. James Gehrke, George Kinskr. Ernest Colleoe, fames Haas, 
Merle Price, Row Two: Frederick Kajihara, Don Winters, Rollic Wolfe, Ardcan Sveum, Dale Sicvcrt, David Johnson, Orvil Wilsey, 
h Three: Amond Ballinjjer. Donald Beck. Ross Slater. Henry Tall. Lewis Prccourt. Richard Wingert, Francis 
Obcrprillcr, Allen Swun. Kenneth Lantio. 



Alpha Phi Omega 



As another contribution to the school, they ushered at the football 
games. Wearing their APO armbands, the "scouts" stationed themselves 
at various posts around Nelson Field and directed the many spectators 
to the seating sections throughout the football season. 

In order not to omit one of their purposes the group enjoyed some 
social activities in addition to having their regular meetings. They had 
a dinner dance and also sponsored "Spring Fever," a school dance held 
in the gym which was gaily decorated for spring. 

Alpha Phi Omega was founded at Lafayette College in Easton, Penn- 
sylvania, on December 16, 1925 and shortly after became national in 
scope. Eta Kappa chapter was installed on the campus in the fall of 1948 
and became affiliated with the national organization in May 1949. 

There are three fundamental requirements for active membership in 
Alpha Phi Omega. First, the student must have had previous experience 
in the Boy Scouts of America; second, he must prove an earnest desire 
to render service to others; and third, he must maintain average stand- 
ards in his school work. 



HONORARY 



C»I3 



RELIGIOUS 



Stout Christian Fellowship 

President Robert Marsh 

I '/<<■ President ....... Donna Gardiner 

Secretary Mary Reii> 

Treasurer Keye Lopek 



Religion is not neglected on The Stout Institute campus, for the Stout 
Christian Fellowship is an organization which strengthens the spiritual 
life of its members. Maintaining high ideals and keeping their objectives 
well in mind, the members of the club had a very interesting and varied 
program this year. 

They presented two fine films, "Dust or Destiny" at a Wednesday 
student assembly and "Reaching from Heaven" at a Sunday afternoon 
matinee. In addition they had several speakers at their meetings including 
Dean Frederickson, head of the Inter-Varsity Missions; and Walter 
Olson. On several occasions they also shared fellowship with the Eau 
Claire organization, and in the spring a group represented Stout at a 
missionary conference in Minneapolis. 

Membership in this organization is open to all students and faculty 
who wish to join in spiritual fellowship. 



Row One: Kenneth Lantto, Mary Reid, Bob Marsh, Donna Gardiner, Keye Lopcr. Row Two: James Young, Bcitv Johanscn. Don 
Landsvcrk, Ramona Rathbun, Hazel Nelson. Donna Ebert Row Three: Allen Swan, Harold Noble, l.lnvd Woodmansce, Wau- 

neta I l.im. 





Row One: Ruel Fleming, John Yount, Janio Covey, At Goto, Neil Maxa. Hilary Janikowski. Hill KicrTer. Robert HanM.n. Ecl^ar 
Ray, Row Two: Ernie Christiansen, Bob Takasaki, Karl Turk, Torval Hcndrickson, Bernard Breitzman, Elwood Bilsc, John Leeu. 
Ronald Walker. Rom Three: Myron Lindgrcn, John Jacobson, George Krall. Ted Hein, Al Brown. Don Braem, Hob Solberc! 
Row Four: Bill Baehmcyer. John I>cbrau%kf. Robert F.rickvon. Herb Marklcy, John Christensen. Edwin B;n<.t<>v.k. Willis Bogcn- 
hagen. 






SOCIAL 



Phi Omega Beta 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary 



Treasurer 



Neil M\w 

Alfred Goto 

. James Covey 

1) in u.i) Van Bramer 



The annual report of the 1951 TOWER finds the F.O.B.s continuing 
to believe in the stimulation of cooperation and fellowship in social, in- 
tellectual, athletic, and individual events. 

As in past years the fraternity continued its tradition of sponsoring 
"Stunt Night." a axipcraiive venture with the various organizations on 
the campus. A spirit of cooperation within this group was also shown 
by the efficient planning of "Duffy's Tavern." their annual fall dance. 
At this affair the "Black derby boys" always see to it that a verv congenial 
atmosphere reigns for all those attending. Also of interest to the student 
body is the annual spring formal and the Dairy Bar. The theme for this 
event, which is given in the Harvey Memorial, is carried out by serving 
milk and cookies. Each year, on Awards Day, an award is given to an 
outstanding underclassman athlete. 

The F.O.B/s. founded in 1927, have the distinction of being the oldest 
men's organization on the campus. 



I>>] 



SOCIAL 



Kappa Phi Sigma 



President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



. David Hartzell 

Edmund Pail 

Robert Dean Frey 



Kappa Phi Sigma, founded on this campus in 1935, is entered into 
the ledgers of this year's annual report under its more familiar name of 
K.F.S. These Greek letters symbolize that the group is ever striving 
for knowledge, friendship, and society so as to be ever awake to current 
problems, to create and maintain among the members a feeling of sincere 
brotherhood, and to devote their unified efforts along such channels as 
involve all school problems and interests. 

It is very apparent that they have lived up to these standards during 
the past year, lor they have staged many successful and well-planned 
events. They started out the year with an alumni Homecoming breakfast. 
Other successful events included the annual "Orchids for M'Lady" dance 
and the spring and fall dinner dances. Rounding out the calendar of 
events was the traditional Grudge Game between the PLF-S.'s and the 
F.O.B.'s. Again, as in past years, the fraternity continued its contribution 
to campus life — the staging of skits in the Union during "Pledge Week." 



Row One: Ralph Bcttcrlcy, August Schultz, Vaughn Stai. James Morris, Dean Frey, Robert Houghton. David Hartzell, Edmund 
Paul, Stuart Anderson. Row Two: Hir<>i<> Taono, Bob Manson. Burt Jaeger. Dick Sorcnxin. Paul Kokubun. Bob Asrub, Charles 
. Kenneth Arnetveit. Row Three: Gene Tahlicr, Larry Mo&hcr, Ralph Antes, Roger Gibbons, Gale Woelffer, Lewis Lausted. 
Rodger Landgraf, Clarence Urankar. Row Four: Rum Pollock. Jerome *Zelenka, Dick Pedersen, Dick Roen, Sigmund Warda, 
Jerome Larson, Mike Wingert, William Albrecht. 








Row One: Dwigfat Agncw, Robert Braun. Richard Johnson, Roger Randall. (ieorgc Kinsler. Jartu-v Gehrkc, Rucben Schwantcs, 
Francis Fritz, Erich Getting. Row Two: Duane Freiberg, Feter Schellingcr. Rutland Wolfe, Daniel Gordon, Dun Winters, David 
Randall. Earl W'illmarth, Charles Takahaina. Row Three: Allen Nicolai. Bill Kocaj. James Tomita, Gerald LaBorde, Marvin 
DeNrochcr. Don TicJz. Laverne Burns. Row Four: Dirk VanDuxee. Bob Cseh. Ross Slater. Gerald JcfTcry, Don Straw, Donald 
Sargent. 



Sigma Fraternity 









President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



George Kjnsler 
Roger Randall 
James Gehrke 
Robert Bkvi \ 



This annual report discloses that the objective of the Sigma Fraternity 
is to contribute as much as possible to the welfare of the college by pro- 
viding experiences, both academic and social, which are essential parts 
of the educational process. 

Carrying out their social activities, the Sigmas sponsor annually the 
"Tacky Drag," held in the fall of the year. This function departs from 
the conventional dance in that the student body dresses in "hard time" 
costumes. Three prizes are given to the man, woman, and couple whose 
costumes arc most in keeping with the theme. 

Symbolic of the name Sigma is the letter "S" which stands for social 
activities, service, and school. 

As a reward for outstanding service the fraternity annually awards 
to a deserving senior a five year subscription to Industrial Arts and Voca- 
tional Education. 



SOCIAL 



l6>: 



SOCIAL 



Sigma Tau Gammo 



uicnt . [o:iN Poei 

Vice President Russell I. 

Secretary Bohumil H 

>ltrcr Vt\ll\ ( rl 



"Cooperation, Consideration, ami Character* 1 arc three words winch 
symbolize the objectives — scholarship, leadership, and citi/.enship— of the 
Alpha Kappa Chapter of Sigma Tau (iamma. oik d the few rial 
organizations on the campus. 

Members arc chosen from men students who arc well-rounded in their 
interests, activities, and personalities, and who are seriously determined 
to make the most of their chosen profession. 

During the past year the organi/.atx red main activities. The 

all-school informal dance. "School Daze." was held, followed by one of 
the year's biggest events, an all-school formal. "The Rose of Sigma Tau," 
over which reigned R- x Grzadzielewski, the chosen Rose ol Sigma Tau. 
In Januar) the annual Sigma Tau Smoker for all men was held. In 
addition to these all-school activities, two initiation banquets, a tobog 
party, an annual Christmas party, ^u\ the annual prc-prom dinner in 
M.i\ were held for the members. 



I l_irv..n. Kohurmt Ilnluh. 

Chark v John Jar\iv / i lintirthucr. I> n Ij\nui 

Warren Ba l iim\ Tall, Paul Rauth. |im Brown 

irutamcn, Wall (' 
har«h. I vrt Hcrj:. Milan Hulcy. Charkr* Mowbr 





Rom Our: Clara Garrison, Kcturab Antrim. Lillian (eter, Carol Hansen, Mary Jean Swanson. Jeanne Dk-fcnbach, Rubcrta Hutchin- 
Mm. AW Two: R<<m Grzadziekwski, Anne Marshall, Dorothy KnutMtn, Beatrice Sagstetter, Geraldinc Rai>lcr, Ruth Schroder. 



Intersociety Council 



President 
Secretary-Treasurer 



Carol Hansen 
M\i;\ ]v\\ Swanson 



SOCIAL 



The Intersociety (Council is the governing body of the lour women's 
societies on the campus, ll is comprised of the president and secretary of 
each society, ihe dean ol women, and the advisers of each society. 

The purposes of the Intersociety Council are to unite the tour societies, 
to promote good relationships, and to sponsor joint activities. This organi- 
zation meets whenever the need arises to discuss relevant social rules and 
the activities which it sponsors. The importance of such an organization 
is shown by the friendly spirit maintained by each of the tour societies 
toward each other. 

Each fall and spring, joint rushing parties are held to acquaint eligible 
sophomore and transfer women with the aims and activities of each of 
the societies. Each year the Intersociety Christmas Hall is sponsored by the 
Intersociety Council for the members of the societies and their escorts. 
The theme this year was "Pointsetta Promenade." An unusual dance that 
is an annual affair sponsored by the Council is the "Sock Dance," an all- 
school event. 



c»:: 



SOCIAL 



S.M.A. Society 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Ruth Schrader 

J kan Cars well 

Mary Jean Swanson 

Connie Anderson 



The S.M.A. Society, .1 Stout organization since V>2\ strives to establish 
closer friendship among its members and to encourage standards of schol- 
arship. A rushing party combined with a fall style revue was held in 
October. Seven new members were accepted into the S.M.A. Society at 
a formal initiation. 

Dorothy Krushas, one of the Homecoming queen attendants, repre- 
sented the S.M.A.V This group also entered a float in the Homecoming 
parade. On October 28, 1950 the S.M.A.'s sponsored the Dads' Day Dance. 
Decorations for the dance consisted of large cartoons depicting dad in 
various humorous stages of life. The skit presented on Stunt Night, the 
German version of "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs," came through 
with third place. 

The S.M.A.'s were particularly busy during Sadie Hawkins' Week 
sponsoring a Valentine Candy Sale, a Valentine Tea, and the big Sadie 
Hawkins' Dance on Saturday night. 



Row One: Karen Anderson. Mary Jean Swanson, Miss fcter, Ruth Schradcr, Jean Carswdl, Clarice Zarting, Ruth Larson. Row 
Two: Betty Worthtngton, Faye I-chner. Jean Je.nr.in. Donna McDonough, Bettt Neas, Ddorcs Brunc, Marianna Zdntzil. Row 
Three: Helen Kcnna. Rita Kane. Dorothy Krushas, Patricia Vogels, Joan I>rake. Joan Kleinheinz. Ardith Weber. 





Row One: Harriet Homer, Dorothy Knutsoo, Barbara Johnson, Clara Garrison. Beatrice Sagstctter. Bette Severson, Shirlcv Cox. 
Alice Billiet. Kay Thurston. Row Two: Donna Krisik. Kaihnn Zichm, Charlotte Window, Suzanne Tinetti, Priscilla Strommcn. 
Joan Schcllingcr, Eleanor (Jrutt. Pauline Zweifel. Row Three Loree \V«Hilcn. Pat Pagcl, Judy Hinz, June Keefer, Beverly Hcnder- 
*>n. Patsy Webb, Dclores Tiffany. Row Four: Nancy Haertlcin. Joan Braun. Jean Kngebrebon. 



Hyperions 



President Barbara Johnson 

Vice President Alice Billiet 

Secretary Dorothy Knltson 

Treasurer Bette Severson 



SOCIAL 



The Eta Omega Society, known on the campus as the "Hyperians," 
was founded at The Stout Institute on March 19, 1925. The aims of this 
organization are to encourage high scholarship, to further social life 
among the members, and to carry on social service in the community. 
Prospective members must be of sophomore standing, must have at least 
average grades in all college courses, and must show a desire to partici- 
pate in the activities of the organization. 

Social meetings were held rather frequently throughout the year to 
discuss the many activities. Last fall a "round-up reading party" was 
held. At Homecoming, as usual, the group entered a float in the parade. 
The dance "June in January" was sponsored by this group as well as 
the popular "Old Heidelberg Tea." Other accomplishments included as- 
sisting with entertaining the Mothers for Dad's Day, and making and 
distributing stuffed toys to children at the orphanage for Christmas. 



C693 



SOCIAL 



Pallas Athene 



President Rose Grzadzielewski 

Vice President Nor ken Cook 

Secretary Roberta Hutchinson 

Treasurer . . . Akdis Olson 



The activities of the Pallas Athene Society during 1950 started out 
with the pledging of ten new members. Traditional social activities were 
the Snow Brawl Dance, serenades at the men's and women's dormitories. 
an Easter Sale, and a May Day Tea. During the last month of school, the 
Pallas Athene Dinner Dance and the Senior Dinner for the graduating 
sisters were held. 

Pallas Athene members gained numerous distinctions on the campus 
during the 1950-51 school year. Three members were on the Homecoming 
Q>urt — Rose Grzadzielewski 3s the queen, and Rowena Christen and 
Vilyn Erb as attendants. Dorothy Amendt, Ann Hanker, and Jean Archie 
were chosen for Who's Who Among American Universities and Col- 
leges. Rowena Christen won the SSA election for secretary, taking the 
position Jean Archie had held. Dorothy Amendt was President of the 
Home Economics Club. Ann Rossmiller and Charmaine Chopp served 
as officers of the Sophomore class. 



Row One: Nadinc Brown. Rowena Christen, Norecn Cook. Rose Grzadzielewski, Anm Marshall, Beverly Hcdlund. Roberta 
Hutchinw>r. Patricia Kxause. Chartmiinc Chopp. Row Two: ViKn Erb, Ardts Olson, Dorothy Amendt, Beatrice Anderson. Gerda 
Ravenholt, Joan Brack. Donna Hcike, (can Buhner. Row Three: Beverly Brchmcr, Marlys Eaton. Ann Rossmiller, Ann Hanker, 
Bernice Danzinger, Barbara Barges, Carolann Hammersten. Row Four: Gerry Erickson, Joan Staehle. Carol LaBordc. Jeanne 
Archie. Mary Lou Groom, Florence Plcszczvnski. 



O 




s 



& 




Jk iff «! if 




fl 






% 







W-H 



- 



-V 



> 



Row One: Lois Subiich. Jane Wooldridge, Gerry Raisler, Miss Diefenbach, Carol Hansen, Barb IVch, Viola Leiskau, Barbara 
Lovcring, Rosemary Gocdc. Row Two: Nancy Folkestad, Barbara Holton. Elain; Smith. Lois Jensen. Dorothy Hardies. Ruth 
Conjurske, M.ir> Lou Bohrnstcdt, Muriel RofTers. Row Three: Shirley Lepien, Florence Gattshall, Margaret Peery, Rita Hack. 
Janet Hardies, Mary Klaus. Nancj Hauser. Row Four; Ruth Voss, Janice Vaughn, Lorna Barclay, Ruby Larson. 



Philomatheans 



President Carol Hansen 

Vice President Viola Leiskau 

Secretary Geraldine Raisler 

Treasurer . . iSusuuiv Pec:i 



SOCIAL 



May 1951 marked the end of a highly eventful year for the Philoma- 
thean society. The first semester's activities started with the annual rush- 
ing week and the initiation of thirteen new members at the home of Dr. 
Vanek. This party was followed by the Philo Phrolix dance and the all- 
school Halloween Tea where the traditional Russian Tea was serve !. 
Christmas festivities included a Christmas sale and a Christmas Dinner 
for the organization members. A Senior Dinner was also held, and al! 
senior members were given Philo bracelets. 

Philomathean members held many offices of importance on the cam- 
pus. Carol Hansen was president ct the Intcrsociety Council. Gcraldinc 
Raisler was honored in Who's Who Among Students in American Uni- 
versities. Phyllis Amacher was the sophomore representative on the stu- 
dent governing board. Ruth Voss was president of the Dietetics Club, and 
Janice Vaughn was secretary of the Senior ('lass. 



C71] 



Stout Typographical Society 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary . 
Treasurer 



Stanley Hoffman 
Donald Sargent 
. Don Winters 

Peter Schf.llinger 



The objective of the STS is to promote skill and knowledge in the 
field of graphic arts and fellowship among its members. 

To obtain membership in the STS the prospective member must be 
majoring in printing and have completed a minimum of two courses 
toward his major. Membership is divided into three degrees: apprentice, 
journeyman, and master. The apprentice is entitled to a bronze key, 
the journeyman receives a silver key, and the master printer a gold key. 
Advancement through the various stages is based on technical study and 
examination. 

An educational field trip was taken to Racine, Milwaukee, and Chi- 
cago, Points of interest included the Milwaukee Vocational School: West- 
ern Printing and Washington High School in Racine: Chicago Voca- 
tional School, Chicago Tribune office, and the Museum of Science and 
Industry. 

Each year an award is given to an outstanding senior at the Awards 
Dav Con vocation. 



Rou One: David Barnard, Robert Blading, John Wooley. Donald Sargent. Stanley Hoffman. Don Winters, Rollie Wolfe 
Whydotski. AW Tuo: Eugene Weigd, Tal Koprowkz, Don Gricshack. Gerald Wcscher. Ed McMahon, Peter Schcl! 
Charles Thomas. Row Three: fames Ooley. Bill Banks. Torval Hendiiekson, Oliver Agerlic, Dan Gordon, Carl Johnson. 
Arnston. Rou- Fom: Bill Kocaj, Thomas Juih, Jim Brown. Jim Miller. Mel Witte, Dan Fohman. Armin Gcrhardl. 



Lloyd 
injicr. 

Bruce 



6 




n 






Q 







' >ne: Carol Hansen. Keye Loper. Lon Loebel. I>can Corn well, Jack Myers. Mr. Kranzu>ch. Robert Hern. Warren Barbcrg, 
Barbara Lovering. Row Two: Ray Stuieluk, Roman Weinzierl, Gerald Wcschcr, Bob Ru»tin, Gordon Mommsen, t>on Plale, Glen 
Sommers, Bohumil Holub. Row Three: Robert Morris. Jim Wallcsvcrd. Torval Hendricksoo, Gerald Suchy. Carl Anderson. Robert 
Boehm. Allan Wegner, Roycc Myers. Robert Phillips. Row Four: James Papcz, Henry Rocsler, Henry Tall. John Poellinger. 
Lawrence Ryder, Don Straw. Donald Sargent. Gordon Gocssncr. Row Five: Albert Spanhrimer, Glenn Brooks. 



Arts and Crofts 



President John Myers 

Vice President ....... Dean Corn well 

Secretary Robert Ber<; 

Treasurer Keye Loper 



The Arts and Crafts Club, which is open to all students and faculty, 
is an organization which affords an opportunity to cultivate hobbies and 
crafts. The objectives of the club are to foster arts and crafts through the 
medium of hobbies, to promote the worthy use of leisure time, and to 
further the ideals of industry, skill, and honor. 

Included in the social calendar arc a spring picnic and initiation party 
for new members. Each year the club holds its annual card party 
in the gym. Prizes for the event are selected from contributions by the 
members. These include many useful articles made from plastics, leather, 
wood, and ceramics. Silver, gold filled, or solid gold keys are awarded 
to members for their achievements in the club. 

The highlight of this year was the celebration of the twentieth anni- 
versary of the founding of the Arts and Crafts Club on February 18, 1°-.?1. 



C"3 3 



Home Economics Club 






President Dorothy Amendt 

Vice President ....... Beverly Hedlund 

Secretary Leverne Abl\ki> 

Treasurer . . Gerda Raven holt 



To further an interest in home economics, to acquaint the girls with 
what is happening in other home economic departments of the nation, 
and to promote a professional interest and understanding are the objec- 
tives of the Home Economics Club. Invitations to join are issued to any 
girl enrolled in home economics. 

The Home Economics Club's activities are many and various. Meet- 
ings during the year included talks by authorities on meat carving tech- 
niques, modeling, cake decorations, and the procedure in choosing sterling 
and china. The club sponsored a mixer dance for freshman girls, the 
Yule Katfee Log, a rummage sale, and the Green Tea. CARE packages 
were sent to the homes of Maria Wuest and Christa Erwin. Articles were 
contributed to the state newsletters and Colhecon, the national home eco- 
nomics magazine. Ann Rossmiller and Gerda Ravenhoh were sent as 
representatives to the national Home Economics Club convention held 
in Chicago. 



Row One: Betty Erickson, Beverly Hcdlund. Leverne Ablard. Doroihj Amendt. /tone Two: Miss Hinklcy, Beverly Brchmer, 
Nancy Haertlein, Gerda Ravenhoh. Mi« Noble. 




*? ^ 




{) f> 






Row One: Ella fane Meillcr. Shirley Carlson. Betty Klcist. Elizabeth Scufcrt. Janice Vaughn. Ruth Voss, Eleanor Ushijtma, Jon 
Caxswell, Mary Kiliian. Row Two: Joanne Buboltz. Barbara Barren, Marks Eaton. Elizabeth Holenwcy. Kay Thurston. Elva 
Lovett, Clarice Zarlim:, Beverly Hedluml. Rotf Three: Phyl Patch. Dorothy Knutson, Mary Reul, Gcraldine Raisler, Isabel her- 
eon. Louise Neumann. 



Dietetics Club 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Ruth Voss 

. Janice Vaughn 

Eleanor Ushijima 

Ki.izabeth Seikekt 



The Dietetics Club, one of the youngest organizations on the campus, 
was organized in September of 1949, The following are the main objec- 
tives of the organization: to acquaint students with the fields of dietetics 
and institutional management, to emphasize the raising of the nutri- 
tional level to students, and to establish understanding and cooperation 
among members in allied fields. Membership in the club is open to all 
dietetic and institutional management majors who have completed three 
semesters* work at Stout. 

Field trips, an important feature on the activity list, included visits 
to the hospitals in Eau Claire, and the home economic laboratories at the 
University of Minnesota and St. Catherine's College. Among this year's 
speakers were Miss Hill, an exchange teacher from England, who spoke 
on "Food Patterns of England" and Miss Meiller who discussed "Enter- 
tainment While Interning." 



C'5] 



Stout Radio Club 



President 

Vice President 

Secretary-Treasurer 



Francis Stephens 

Gerald Holm an 

A \rh\- Van Dev.w tkk 



In 1947 radio communication was introduced as an extra-curricular 
activity at The Stout Institute. Since then members have found it ex- 
citing to be able to speak to friends and relatives all over the United 
States and in foreign countries. The club oflers to qualify students for 
obtaining amateur operator's licenses and to teach the theory, construe* 
tion, operation, and maintenance of broadcasting equipment. By way of 
contributions the club has been ready at all times to be of assistance in 
times of emergency communication. 

Membership is open to Stout faculty and students who arc radio 
amateurs or prospective radio amateurs, and to anyone else interested 
in radio communication. The club members have access to a modern and 
well-equipped school radio shop with a complete and powerful amateur 
station, W9CPB, which is in operation in the Trades Building. This club 
is a member of the Northwestern Radio Club Network and has taken 
part in professional meetings held in various cities within the network. 



k»u One: R.n Kranzusch, Carl Fryklund, Tom Win Dcvanter, Francis Stephens, Gerald Holman. Philip Ruchl. Rote Two: Ardean 
Svcum, iiol> Christoffersen, fames Leader, Abn Wilson, Onril Wilsey. A.W Three: Willis Capps, Warren Ticdc. (den P.r<xikv. 
Bob Spink. 




1 










L 



> 



Kow 0»f: Mary I)ctU>r, FriM-illa Sirommcn, Mary Lou Groom. Dorothy Mcsserschmidt, BeKe Scverson, Jean Buhm-r. Elva Lovctt, 
Shirley G>x. Hazel Nelson. Row Two: Marjiarct Harper, Michiko Okailu. Jeanne BrickMin. Lolagcne Bruder. Bettj Wickc, Vtly n 
Erb. Marian Tesch, Joan Blair, Vivian Barnhart. Wauneta Htin. Row Thee: R<»c Deuber, Virginia Hoppe, Audrey' Goodell, 
Mary McCalmont, Patricia Allan!, Jacqueline Kling, Phyllis Allman. Jojxe Appclgrcn, Virginia facobson. Row Four: Marjoric 
Foreman, I^ois Feggestad. Julaine Christenson, Sybil Garnkh. Colleen Mitchell. Zoe Muchlhau»cr. Betty Johanscn. Dorothy ln«- 
lis, .Mice Grubb. 

Y.W.C.A. 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



. Bette Severson 

Jean Vw Liew 

Mary Lot" Groom 

>I'!IY Me.SERSCHMIDT 



The objective of the Young Women's Christian Association is to unite 
the desire to realize full and creative life through the growing knowledge 
of God and to have a part in making this life possible for all people. Any 
Stout student willing to work for Christian fellowship is qualified to be 
a member. This club, which was founded on March 22, 1910, is one of 
the oldest at Stout. 

The Y.W.C.A. is the sponsor of the Big-Little Sister activities on the 
campus. The Big-Little Sister Tea was held the first Sunday of the school 
Year. The Thanksgiving Sunrise Service consisted of a worship service 
followed by breakfast. Other activities of the year were a Christmas 
Vesper Service, a moon-light hike, and a picnic honoring graduating 
"Y" members. The annual Mother-Daughter Banquet was held in the 
cafeteria. The theme was: Our goal is to be "Just Like the Girl Who Mar- 
ried Dear Old Dad." 



C"3 



Rifle Club 



President Curtiss Howard 

Vice President ....... Bi rtanu j eager 

Secretary Carol Hammersten 

Treasurer Alice Billiet 



The Stout Rifle Club was founded in 1937, dissolved during World 
War II, and reorganized in 1 ( M7. Any Stout student is qualified to be a 
member of this club. Some of the outstanding members are: Curtis How- 
ard, who is rated as Gallery Expert; Neil Palmer, who holds the national 
record for 30 caliber group at 200 yards; and Barbara Sherwood, who 
is rated an expert in the junior ranks. 

The aims of the club are to provide marksmanship instruction, fur- 
nish sportsmanlike competition, teach the safety education of gun han- 
dling, and give training in democratic principles through a sport that 
knows no class or creed distinctions. To date the club has constructed 
an indcxir range and is planning the construction of an outdexjr range. 
Each year it sponsors a dance, a Homecoming float, supplies the color 
guard for the marching band, and enters intercollegiate competition in 
rifle matches. 



How One: Kmn.in Weinzicrl, Carolann Hammersten, Alice Billict. Hun Jaeger, Curti>s Howard, Barbara Sherwood, Mary Ellen 
Orme, Neil Palmer. How Two: Barbara Lovcring. A mom I Ballinuir. Joe Luetkcmeyer, Jim Zeasman, K<lwar<l Prahl, William (Xrl- 
linc. Carol Hansen. Row T/ircr: Morris McFarlane, Carl Anderson. Robert Brunswick. 





Row One: Ray Johnson, Dale Digcrness, Bill KieJFer, Hilary JanikowNki, Donald Gee, Rut-I Fleming, James Oolcy. Eugene Weigel, 
Anthony Slorti. Row Two; Sani Basile, Dan Jc.nr.in. Ted Hcin, Al Brown, Neil Maxa, Karl Turk, Ronald Walker. Vera Chris- 
icnscn. Row Three: Bob Ohm. Willis Bogcnnagen, George (trail, Will Malone, Herb Markley, Robert Erickson, John Debrauske. 
Row Four: Edward Nylund, Lauren Norman. Lylc Johanxm. Robert Brimcrr. 



The "S" Club 



President Donald Gee 

Vice President . Ruel Fleming 

Secretary Rissell Pollock 

Treasurer ....... Hilary Janikowski 

The objectives of The "S" Club are to act as an agency to encourage 
athletics on the campus, to cooperate with the coaching staff, to record 
and preserve all athletic records of all participating teams, and to secure 
and frame all athletic team pictures for exhibition. Membership is open 
to all athletes who receive the major U S. 

An array of fun-filled side shows and eye-catching booths attract the 
students when the "S" Club Carnival, one of the club's many activities, 
comes to the Stout gymnasium. The club also takes charge of all the 
Dads' Da) activities which include a banquet for the fathers of the foot- 
ball players and a special program for the mothers followed by a football 
game at which the Dads"' arc introduced to the spectators. All intra- 
mural programs — basketball, bowling, volley ball, and badminton — 
and the annual Athletic Award Day are also under the sponsorship of the 
"S" Club. 



|79 



Ski Club 



President ... Fred Fischer 

Vice President Henry Roesler 

Secretary . Leone Nagel 

Treasurer Robert Morris 

The objective of the Stout Ski Club, which was founded January 11. 
1949, is to promote all winter sports as well as skiing. To be a member 
one must enjoy taking an active part in various winter sports. Anyone 
who has never known the thrill of skiing can still join the club as there 
are willing and able members who instruct in this capacity. 

During the year the club took several trips to Mount Tclemark, one 
of Wisconsin's most popular ski resorts. Some of the more skillful mem- 
bers belong to the jumping, cross country, and slalom teams. Members 
of the club who took part in the ski meet at Duluth included Gordon 
Mommsen. Bill Sherman. John DcBork. and Dan Givney. 

On February 3 the Ski Club sponsored the "Frosty Frolics" dance 
with music by George Soderberg and his Royal Blackhawks. Two 
scarves and a sweater were given away as prizes. 



Row One: Joan Blair. Charles Hanks.. Dave Bkniasz, Fred Fischer. Carolann Hammerstcn, Leone Nagel, Tiny Norman. Tom Van 
Devanccr, George Soderberg. Ron- Two: Barbara Lubitz, Janie Davies, I<»an Schwanemann, Pat Mullowney, lean Parsons, Pe>:n> 
Davis. Jean Moore, Pat Mueller. Ron- Three: Gerry Erickson, Klixabcth Holemvcp. Phyllis Lumby. Gordon Mommsen, N'ano 
Kuraih. Wayne Olson. Wayne Koehlcr, Neil Palmer. Ron Four: Bill Sherman. Jim Zeasman, Warren Tiede, Joseph Hainault. 
B(ib Spinti. hllis Bibb. < ray lord R<*. R.n St.ivicluk. 





Row One: Herbert Anderson. Ray Sta>ieluk. Amond Bollinger, Bud Ryder. Al Spanhcimer, Bill Jokkcl, Rucl Heminjj. Row Two: 
Marvin Krueger, Charles Schifcrl. James Anderson. Ardean Sveum, Dick Si.u/.. Bill Sherman. Row Three: Bob Rustm. Larry 
Temple, Robert Nogk, Don Braem, Glenn Brooks. Don Straw, Neil Palmer. 



Bow Hunters' Club 



President . 
Secretary-Treasurer 



Albert Spanheimer 
William Jokkel 



The Stout Bow Hunters' Club, the newest organization on the cam- 
pus, was organized in April 1950. The purposes of this club arc to foster 
bow hunting, to conserve wild life, and to promote good fellowship. 

Membership in the club is open to anyone interested in bow hunting. 
For those who have had no experience in bow hunting, lessons arc given 
in the Stout gym. Included in the club's training program is the con- 
struction of bows, arrows, and backstops. 

Among its varied activities are hunting trips, camping, and field 
matches. The big event of the year, which is the proving ground for the 
previous practice meets, is deer season. This year the members hunted 
and camped for a few days in Southern Wisconsin. As yet the field 
matches are limited to club members, but plans are being made for next 
year's intercollegiate meets. A diamond, mounted on a gold key, repre- 
sents one deer bagged and is awarded to a deserving member. One of 
the members, Marvin Krucger, wears two diamonds on his key. 



CSlj- 



Women's Athletic Association 

President Dorothy Hilton 

\'ice President Marcaret FlTZGERALD 

Secretary Beatrice Anderson 

Treasurer Yrihs Manderscheid 



The purpose of the ilub, which was organized in October 1927, is 
to promote a program of activities that reaches all women students and 
results in enjoyment, development of good health, physical efficiency, 
leadership, good sportsmanship, and cooperation with campus organiza- 
tions. 

This year the W.A.A. had the honor of having one of its members, 
Rose Grzadzielcwski, chosen as the Homecoming queen, Ann Ross- 
miller, with the help of her committee, made "Roses for Rosie," put 
attractive posters in the Home Economics building, and constructed a 
rose bush in front of the gym. all of which helped to create a real Home- 
coming atmosphere. Carolyn Schaul was in charge of the float for the 
Homecoming parade which featured girls doing stunts on a bed of au- 
tumn leaves. Hubble gum. address hooks, and balloons were sold by the 
W.A.A. at the "S" Club carnival. Ardis Manderscheid was chairman oi 



Kvtt One; Joan Blair. Phyllis SpauUling. Carolyn Schaul. Jeanne Brickson, Barbara Schabacker, Lolagene Brudcr. Iris Casscl, Nancy 
Ccaglskc, Maril \n Eckstein. Rou Two: t'.u Mueller, Helen fane Hooyman, Rosalie Tolzmann, Winifred Waite, Marlys Lanabee, 
Elaine Blaser, lean Moore, Maryann Smith. Row three: Graa Laudon, Mien Russell. Barbara Sherwood. Mary Hlkn Ormc. 
Louise Neumann, Ann Ritzingcr, Margaret Ramsay, Dorothy Gargulak, Mary Dctlor. Row Four: Phyl Patch. Beverly Peterson, 
Eileen Haskins, Elizabeth Seufert, Edna GafTron, joAnn Reed, Rose Grzadzielewski, Carol Hansen, Nancy Bunger, Wamla Staehli. 
Row Five: Dorothy Knutson, Joan Mitl>>. Colleen Mitchell, Valeria Bloom. Ann Rossmiller, Lois Bredlow, Vilyn Erb. 





Row One: JoAnn Lccandcr, Hazel Nelson, Bea Anderson, Margaret Fitzgerald, Dorothy Hiltun. Ardis Manderschcid. Ardis Olson, 
Roberta Harris, Elsie Bush. Row Two: Barbara Christiansen, Joan Schvvaneinann, Donna Anderson, Louise Zirbcl, Carol Zuegc, 
Joyce DcVrics, Janice Hcrzog, Joan Christcnsen. Row Three: Betty Ktcbcr, Marguerite Jevcrt, Mildred Kggcn. Pat Paget. Janet Jones. 
Betty Ann Kane, Peggy Davis, Jean Parsons, Pat Mullowney. Row Four: Alice Kelly, Elizabeth Holcnweg, Chrota Erwin, 
/.<* Muehlhauscr, Nancy Fischer. Marks Quilling, Rosemary Raymer, June Higgins. 



Women's Athletic Association 



this activity. On April 5, the Harvey Memorial was decorated with all 
types of sports equipment for the all-school tea sponsored by the W.A.A. 
Orangeade, large assorted cookies, and gum drops were served. Cath- 
erine Magee and Joan Blair were co-chairmen of the tea. Ten of the 
members attended a Play Day at La Crosse State Teachers College. This 
is an annual spring event to which W.A.A. clubs from colleges in this 
area are invited. During orientation week the club co-sponsored the fresh- 
man sports spree. Later a scavanger hunt was held for the girls with 
initiation of new members. One of the major activities of the year was 
the selling of hot dogs and pop at the football games. The club also spon- 
sored an intramural basketball tournament with the W.A.A. winning 
first place and the Pallas Athenes second. Each sorority participating 
received a measuring cup containing pennies. 

The club sponsors sports activities every Monday and Tuesday eve- 
ning with occasional hikes and parties. Each member participates in the 
various sports to earn points toward an emblem, a letter, and finally a 
pin. Meetings arc held the first Monday of every month. Membership is 
voluntary. 



H83 3 



Stout 

Symphonic 

Singers 




The objectives of this organization, a seventy 
voice a cappella choir, arc to promote interest in 
and appreciation of music, to offer pleasure to 
students who enjoy singing, to promote pub- 
licity for Stout through the annual spring tour, 
and to provide entertainment for the school and 
the city. The criterion for candidate selection 
is based on vocal quality and good tone produc- 
tion as well as on the ability to sight read 
music. 

Each year is climaxed by a spring tour; some 
of the tours in the past have been national in 
scope. This year the organization traveled 
through Northern Minnesota and Wisconsin 
and performed in Duluth. Rice Lake. Spooner, 
and Virginia. Through these tours the Stout 



Symphonic Singers are gaining national recog- 
nition. A good share of the cost of this annual 
trip is obtained from the sale of tickets for the 
programs and also from candy and bake sales 
conducted by the members of the organization. 

This year, in addition to their annual Christ- 
mas concert, the SSS also presented a program 
for the state Rotarian convention held in Eau 
Claire. 

This year the SSS was again under the direc- 
tion of Mr. Charles Frailey. Assisting Mr. 
Frailcy in the management of the organization 
were the following officers: James Gchrke. 
president; Xoreen Gx>k, vice president; Char- 
maine Chopp. secretary: and Joan Brack, treas- 
urer. 



C84] 



1 





x • 




^ 







Pianist: Jane Davies. /?©«> One: Patsy Webb, Betty Wortbington, Harriet Homer. Beverly 
Ryder. Iris. Ruf, Joanne Bubolt/,. Ruth Larson, Ann Rossmiller, Norcen Cook. Helen Kcnna. 
Dorothy Anicndt. Janet Benedict. Charles Frailey. Row Two: Dorothy Hardies. M;iry Thomas, 
Maria Wuest, Barabara Bargee, Beverly Henderson. Mary Bctzcl. Pnscilla Strommcn, Audrey 
(i'HKlell. Wincfrcd Waite, Miriam MacLachlan, Jeanette Octtinj:, Shirley Lepien, Charmainc 
Chopp. Row Three: Janice Knudson. Vk\t\s Beyer, Jean NeimanD, Mary Swanson, Joan Brack. 
Fern Nacdlcr, Zoc Muchlhauser. Cbrista Erwin, Louise Zirbcl. F.lsic Bush. Jeanette Smith. 
Vivian Barnhm. Patricia Pagel, Doioth> Messerschmidt. Row Vvttr: Paul Rauih. Raymond 
Post, fames Gehrke, David Johnson. Fred Fischer. John Cook. Gordon Mommsen, Robert 
Spinti, Paul Kokubun, Ernest Collate, Loren King. How five: Murnicc Dallman, Jack Lay, 
James Schauniburj;cr, Gaylord Roe. Herbert Prinplc. Carlcton Olson, lx-wis Lausted, Larry 
Johnson. Laurence Mad -sen, John Schoenoff, Franci> Oberprillcr. Royse Myers. 



Stout 

Symphonic 

Singers 



:ss] 



The 

Stout 

Band 




The main purposes of the Stout Band are to 
perform at football and basketball games, to 
present formal concerts, to develop playing abil- 
ity of all members, and to afford pleasure to 
those who enj< v music Membership in the col- 
lege band is open to all students who have had 
training and experience in the playing of a 
band instrument. 

The sixty-piece band made several marching 
appearances during the fall. Between halves of 
the football games the band displayed intricate 
maneuvers, the most unusual being presented at 
the Homecoming game. This was entitled 
"Women's Style Changes." The highlight of 



the football season came with the band trips to 
La Crosse and Superior. The band also made 
appearances at Dairy Day and other city func- 
tions. After the close of the football season the 
band concentrated on basketball games. A pep 
band was present at each home contest. The 
annual spring Pop Concert was presented to the 
student body at assembly on March 21. 

Vice President Don Plale took over the duties 
of President R. David Johnson when the latter 
was called into the service. Betty Johansen 
served the group as secretary-treasurer during 
the year. Adviser and director of music for the 
group is Mr. Charles Frailey. 



[86] 




*> .9 



^fe*. 



'• * - v - • 



M^»*' 



/ 






■ * 



'a+9^ 



R9 



/foir Onr: Ramona Rathbun. Rowcna Christen, Iris Rut. Jacqueline Frisbie. Mary Ann Moore. Ardis Olson, Lorna Barclay, 
Louise Tabbert. Row Two: Florence PksZCzymski, Shirley Carlson. Fern Nacdlcr. Mary Dctlor. I-nis Dickman, Rose Deubcr. 
loan Mitby. Louise Wcngcr, Carolyn Schauf. Betty Klcbcr, Rita ZkgewekL Donna Heike. Lois Hcike. Row Three: Phyllis 
Spaulding, Miriam Eckert, Hetty Wickc, Lylc Might, Grace Laudcn, Ruth Kelly, Ed Dictmer, Howard Knop. Mary Bct/cl. 
Phyllis Horning. Dwight Chinnock, Janet Hardies. Donna Gardiner, Ann Rossmillcr. Elsie Bush. Doris Beyer, Patricia Krause. 
Row Four: Betty Kane, Mary Lou Kohrnstedt. Xadinc Brown, Rosemary Bablcr, Bob Man»h. Allen Swan. Donald Winters. Janet 
Jones. Phillip Burkhatter, Barbara Sherwood. Lawrence Bohn. Dale Sicvcrt, Mary Ann Ueimerman. R. David Johnson. Rott Fit c: 
Bctiy Johanscn. Donald Ptalc, Beverly Peterson, Beatrice Anderson. 



The color guard, which represented the Army, Navy, and Marines, 
led the hand at all football games. 






Tower Editorial Staff 

Editor-in-chief Torval Hendricksox 

Business Manager ........ Edward McMahox 

Production Manager William Kocaj 

Literary Editor Lewis Mallow 

Chief Photographer Warren Rarberc, 



As you probably know by now, this year's Tower is intended to 
be an annual report to the stockholders of The Stout Institute 
whether students, faculty, administration, alumni, or friends. It is 
always a problem to find a theme for the annual. However, while 
returning from Minneapolis about a year ago, after checking the 
copy for the 1950 Tower, someone came up with the idea of making 
the 1951 Toner an annual report. The idea caught on and the 
dummy was drawn up accordingly. 

According to Security and Exchange (Commission regulations 
every company that is listed on the major stock exchanges must 
submit an annual report to its stockholders. In order to find out 
exactly what went into such a report, your staff sent for and stud- 
ied over two hundred reports. From many of them came ideas in- 
corporated in this year's Tower. For example, the map on the end 
sheets was suggested by the Standard Oil Company of Xew Jersey, 
the faculty page layout by the General Foods Company, the stories 
on the deans by the Xash-Kelvinator Company, the tributes to 
those who died last year by Swift and Company, and the division 
pages by several companies. 

An outgrowth of the examination of the reports was the de- 
cision to streamline the organization of the staff. Instead of the 
usual fifteen to twenty title holders, an executive board composed of 
the editor-in-chief, the business manager, the literary editor, and the 




C88J 



The Tower Staff 



production editor was set up. Later the photography editor wis 
included. This board, which reported directly to the faculty advis- 
ers, argued out within itself all matters of policy. Hach individual 
member then assumed the responsibility for carrying out his indi- 
vidual obligations. 

Raising the money to cover the cost of the Tower has been a 
difficult problem during the postwar years. One of the first deci- 
sions made by your executive committee was to put the Tower on 
a solvent basis. Costs of engraving and printing, however, have 
risen a great deal during the last few years; in addition the drop 
off in enrollment intensified the problem. An engraving costs the 
same whether fifteen copies are made from it or whether fifteen 
hundred arc. Your board attempted to solve the problem in pan by 
selling advertisements in the student directory and by arranging 
to use the cover dies and the faculty cuts for several years in addi- 
tion to the present. 

On these two pages are the pictures of those students who are re- 
sponsible for your 1951 Tower. Each has contributed his time and 
effort to your book. Some were forced to drop other extra-curricular 
activities in order to help get out the annual. In addition to those 
pictured your staff would like to express its appreciation to a group 
of very hard-working girls who took over the difficult and boring 
job ot typing copy: Louise Wenger, Donna Krisik, Joan Fairweathcr, 
Janice Herzog, Jeanne Brickson, Iris Ruf, Phyllis Scholtfeh, and 
Valeria Bloom. 



Row One: Rachel Dautcrman, Barbara Johnson, Earl Hcrrinji, Bill Kocaj, Toby Hcndrickson, F,d McMahon. Warren Barbcrj:. 
Bruce Aratson, Dave Barnard. Rous Two: Mary Lou Bohrnstodt, Dorothj Messerschmidt, Joan Schwanemann, Betty Johansen, 
Hazel Nelson. Barbara Hermann, Ardis Manderschcid, Nadine Brown. Row Three: Eleanor Ushijima, Zoe Muehlhauscr, Valeria 
Itloom. Lois Bredlow, Fern Nacdler, Hunh Schmahl. 





The Stoutonia 



Editor Dennis Foltm\n 

News Editor Glen Summers 

Business Manager Don Winters 

Production Manager William K(x:\j 



Thirty-six years ago, on March 17, IMS. the lirst issue of The 
Stoutonia, four pages in length, was published Since then it has 
come to he an eight page weekh published even i : rida\ during the 
schcx)l year. 

The purpose of The Stoutonia is listed in the masthead of every 
issue for all to see. It reads: "The Stoutonia is a little more than 
just a newspaper — it is an educational experiment. It is written 
to inform, enlighten, and to give its staff members experience that 
conforms to good journalistic principles and practice." 

Tin- stall i.s made up entirely of students and every step of pro- 
duction — writing, editing, and printing — is their work. The prime 
membership requirements are interest and sincerity. 

Over the years the alumni section has been expanded and now 
covers from one to two pages in each issue, hems of interest from 
alumni all over the world, news of alumni chapters, letters from 
graduates, and addresses of alumni members are included. 

The staff meets every Tuesday for its business meeting and 
"newscast." At the "newscast" class and campus events are dis- 
cussed lor use in the coming issues, and alter the meeting assign- 
ment slips with a deadline date are made and given to the student 
reporters. 

Gcraldinc Erickson, who served as the very capable editor of the 
alumni section the past year, has been named chief editor of The 
Stoutonia for the coming school year. 




[90] 




Row One: Lloyd Whydotski, Kathryn Zichm. Bill Kocaj, Don Witters, Dan Foltmaxi, Lolagcnc Brudcr. Donna McDonough, 
Nancy Folkcstad. Rita Hack. Row Two: Betty Erickson, Donna Krisik, Clarice Zarlin;;. Jean Buhner. Kay Thurston. Donna An- 
derson, Elizabeth Scufcrt, Joyce Callcn. Row Three: Peter Schcllingcr, Rollic Wolfe, Florence Pleszczynski, Gordon Mommsen, 
James Cook, Donald Sargent, Rita Kane. Nancy Haertlcin. 



TheStoutonia Staff 



Row One: Margaret Fitzgerald, Dorothy Gargulak, Gerry Erickson, Mary Lou Bohrnstcdt, Glen Sommcrs. Eileen Haskins, Rose 
Dcubcr, JoAnn Lecander, Nancy Fischer. Row Two: Jean Moore, Jacqueline Fri-.bic, Bernicc Danzingcr, Edna GafTron, Pat 
Pagcl, Ellen Russell, Bcrnadinc Gundcrman, Ann Rossiniller. Row Three: Fern Naedkr, George Stephenson, Don Landsvcrk, 
Francis Oberpriller, James Brown. Dave Bicniasz. Md Wine. Richard Duthlcr. Bill W'cnscl. 




Employee Activities 

"Are you ready? U-rah-rah, Bluedevils," 
yelled as only A ;es can, will long be 

remembered by Stout fans. Cheerlcadin.. > 
an important addition to the atmosphere of 
our Bluedevil ^ames. Al was ably assisted in 
arousing school spirit by Rita Hack. Roberta 
Harris, Pat Mullowney, and Helen Hooy- 
man. 




Stout Bluedevil Football Team 



This year proved to be very interesting, color- 
ful, and successful for the Bluedevil loot hall 
team and their coach, Anthony Storti. Always 
alert and ever ready for action, the squad prac- 
ticed many long hours to produce team-play of 
which we can be very proud. Under Coach 
Storti's keen and able supervision, the han- 
dling of the individual assignments was car- 
ried out with smooth coordination. 

Probably one of the greatest highlights of the 
season was the spectacular passing record com- 
piled by quarterback Gale WoelfTer, with 
Vaughn Stai and Russell Pollock on ihe receiv- 
ing end. 

This season's leading scorers were Vern 
Christensen, who made six touchdowns in ad- 
dition to twenty extra points for a total of fifty- 
six points, and Harter Peterson, who crossed 
the goal line for a total of thirty-six points. 



Attain the Hluedevils had the honor of being 
represented on the all-conference teams. Vaughn 
Stai, a veteran of four years at end, and Gale 
WoelfTer, completing his second year at quar- 
terback, were chosen to the first team. Included 
on the all-conference second team were center 
Dale Digerness, fullback Harter Peterson, and 
end Russell Pollock. 

Seniors who have played their last year with 
the Hluedevils include Sam Basilc, Dale Diger- 
ness, Will Malone, Russell Pollock, Vaughn 
Stai, and Roger Randall. 

Assigned to the job of taping ankles and 
wrists, removing bumps and bruises, and check- 
ing and repairing equipment were Wally 
Christensen, Manager; August Schulz, Assist- 
ant Manager; Roman Weinzicrl, Trainer; and 
Bob Shatusky, Assistant Trainer. All publicity 
was handled by Eugene Weigel. 




«ttWP£ 



'^^^W"^m 



SEASON RECORD 



CONFERENCE STANDING 



Date Opponent We They 

Sept. 23 Mankato 20 6 

Sept. 30 Eau Claire 21 

Oct. 7 Milwaukee 6 6 

Oct. 14 Plattevillc 27 6 

Oct. 21 La Crosse 18 33 

Oct. 28 River Falls 44 13 

Nov. 3 Superior 28 35 

Nov. 11 Upper Iowa "IT 54 7 



W 

La Crosse U 

Whitewater (> 

Plattevillc 4 

Stout 3 

Milwaukee 2 

River Falls .2 

Stevens Point 2 

Superior 1 

Eau Claire ... 1 

Oshkosh 



L 


r 














2 





2 


1 


3 


1 


3 


1 


4 





* 


: 


4 


i 


o 







Football Squad 
1950 



Row One: John JX-brautke. George Krall, Lauren Norman, John Wid- 
niar, Domcnico Cataldi, Herb Marklcy, Vaughn Stai, Will Malonc. Ted 
Hcin, Rus.- Pollock. A I Ho^pe, Kenneth Arndt. Mark Rcimers. Row Two: 
lohn Jacobson, Paul Chriscopheison, Al Brown, Hill Kieffer, Joe Stcbly, 
Clarence Walter, Milan Lolich, Bruce Lcland, Steve Hansen, Gale Woelf- 
fer, John Younc, Dale Digcrncss, Hartcr Peterson. AW Three: Jerry 
Krall, Richard Pederson, Ken Quilling, Carl Turk. Sain Basile, Vera 
Christertsen, Dick Schmidt, Wayne Weilcr, Ki-n Woerth, Rob N- 
Row Four: Coach Anthony Stord, Asst. Coach Lyle Pollock. Au^um 
Schulz. Henry Laubcr. Ro^-cr Randall. Larry Johnson. George Van 
Hurcn. Jerry Henderson. Don Jacobson, Don Ik-ran. F.ujicne Weigel, 
Roman Weinzierl, Rob Shatusky. 

[95] 




'1' /nit's rig/it Sam . . . First you put 'em down, then you jump on 'cm'. 



Destination goal line! 




What goes on 


here? 






V 


m *wK 


1*0** J f 


Vi 




w 


r ^ii 




& 


■Si 




\ 




Going somewhere, Bill? . . . Less noise, Russ; you're being followed! 



To the rescue, boys! 




Stout over Eau Claire 

Stout's first conference game was a complete 
victory in the air, on the ground, and on de- 
fense. Since the two platoon system was used, 
approximately 24 "regulars" were on the squad. 
Four sophomores, Verne Christensen, George 
KralL Kill KiefTer, and Dom Cataldi, stood out 
in the scoring department. Stout had the record 
of gaining 13 first downs to Eau Claire's four, 
and winning the game 21 to 0. 

Stout over Mankato 

The first home game of the season was high 
lighted by a 90-yard drive and two passes, 27 
and 32 yards each. George Krall was the lead- 
ing ground gainer for the Bluedevils, getting 
credit for picking up 69 yards. Mankato scored 
their only touchdown in the final five seconds 
of the game. 

Stout ties Milwaukee 

Stout's defensive play produced a Mi tie with 
Milwaukee State at their first meeting on the 
gridiron. The Bluedevils' only touchdown was 
made near the end of the first quarter. Milwau- 



kee scored in the second quarter, but their try 
for the extra point was blocked by Bill KiefTer, 
halfback. 

Stout over Platteville 

Homecoming proved successful when the 
team downed Platteville 27 to 6. Both the line- 
men and the backfield must be given credit 
for Stout's 167 yards gained by rushing. The 
Bluedevils took to the air for 33 passes, almost 
all of which were thrown by Gale WoclfTcr. 
Stout's defensive line w.is a standout through- 
out the game, holding Platteville to 60 yards on 
rushing. 

La Crosse over Stout 

The Bluedevils' first loss came during the 
fifth game of the season. There was no doubt 
that La Crosse had a powerful ground-gaining 
team that made no mistakes, took advantage of 
every opportunity, and played its best ball of 
the year. Stout didn't give up, however: they 
gained 189 yards on passes and SI on the 
ground. Fourteen out of 19 passes were com- 
pleted with only two intercepted by La Crosse. 



Brace yourself, Christy! 



Watch it, Gale . . . You're in trouble! 





Loof{ 'em over, gang; they're a bunch of proud "Dads." 



Stout over River Falls 

Dads' Day was a complete success with a 
victory of 44 to 13. The game started off with 
a bang when Bill Kicffer raced eighty yards 
for a touchdown on the second play. Within 
one minute and nine seconds, the score was 
7 to 0. Stout's team displayed sharp passing, 
hard running, and jolting line play in this 
game. 

Superior over Stout 

The hard hitting Superior team edged Stout 
out of victory, $5 to 2<S. Our first score was the 
result of the combined efforts of Harter Peter- 
son and George Krall. Krall drove 37 yards; 
then Peterson «x)k over for the last 25 yards. 
This was a close game as shown by the half- 
time score in which Stout led 21 to 20. 

Stout over Upper Iowa 

In the last game of the football season Stout 
smothered Upper Iowa with a tremendous 
54-7 score. Everyone was in on the eight touch- 
down scoring act with Dom Cataldi and 
Vaughn Stai each scoring twice, and each of 
the following scoring once: Red Walker, Verne 
Christenscn, Herb Markley. and Bob Nessler. 

[99] 



Ouch! I didn't thin^ you cared. 




'Stand for oar team" . . . "and while's tie' re fighting, we're cheering." 





Off to Superior. 



Now we f{now where you spend 
your spare time, Mr. Fraiiey. 



. I typical cross-section of Bluedevil fans. 



STOUT 
5TUDENTJS 



«* .* r* 












lNf%$\ M 



lit . 



-*?-5* 



Stout Bluedevil Basketball Team 



Fans of the 1950-51 basketball squad saw one 
of the smallest teams — not only in terms oi 
height but also in terms of members — that 
Stout has ever put on the floor. After the first 
two conference games, the squad consisted of 
only nine men. six of whom were returning 
lettermen. With these six lcttermcn Coach John- 
son made up the nucleus of the team. It in- 
cluded Russell Pollock, guard; Hilary Janikow- 
ski, guard; Robert Erickson, center; Robert 
Brimer, forward; John Debrauske. forward; 
and Bill KiefTer, forward. 

Although the Bluedevils won only one of the 
eleven conference games, they compiled an av- 
erage of 733 points per game for a total of 
807 points in conference play placing third in 
the scoring column. High scorers for the sea- 
son's play were Russell Pollock, who was chosen 
all conference guard, with 250 points, and Rob- 



ert Erickson with 22«S points. Another high 
scoring man was Hilary Janikowski, who was 
voted the most valuable player by his team- 
mates. Russell Pollock, who has played his last 
year with the Bluedevils, was chosen team cap- 
tain. 

Assisting Coach Johnson this year was 
Vaughn Stai, a veteran of four years with the 
Bluedevils. Last year Vaughn was chosen the 
most valuable player and team captain by his 
team mates. His eligibility kept him out of con- 
ference play this year. The job of taping, con- 
ditioning stiff joints, and checking equipment 
was handled by Manager Al Brown — his third 
year at the job. 

Considering the handicap of a small team 
and the total number of points compiled, the 
Bluedevils had a verv successful vear. 




CONFERENCE STANDING 

Won Lost Percent 

La Crosse 11 1 .917 

Eau Claire ... 10 2 .834 

Whitewater 10 2 .834 

Superior 7 4 .675 

Plaucvillc 5 6 .455 

Stevens Point 5 7 .417 

Oshkosh 4 8 353 

Milwaukee 3 9 250 

River Falls 3 9 .250 

Slum 1 11 .084 




Date 
Xi i\ . 

'Nov. 

•IXv. 

♦Dec. 
Dec. 

Dec. 

♦Dec. 

Jan. 
♦Jan. 

Jan. 

Jan. 

Jan. 

Jan. 
•Feb. 
♦Feb. 
♦Feb. 
♦Feb. 

Feb. 
♦Feb. 

Feb. 
♦Mar. 
Home 



SEASON RECORD 

Opponent They We 

21 St. Mary's 67 40 

28 St. John's University 59 48 

1 St. Olaf College 45 46 

6 St. Mary's . 64 49 

v Michigan College of 

Education 54 74 

9 Michigan College of 

Mining 74 60 

14 St. Cloud . 65 66 

<> Carleton College . 5H 50 

13 Superior 74 66 

16 Eau Claire 72 58 

19 Stevens Point 69 64 

22 Whitewater 80 63 

27 La Crosse 75 56 

3 River Falls 75 89 

10 Eau Claire . 89 67 

17 Oshkosh 66 63 

19 Plaucvillc 76 73 

2^ Superior 7'' 58 

24 Bcmidji 76 67 

27 River Falls 96 ^2 

3 La Crosse 82 66 

Games are Starred 



Basketball Squad 
1950-1951 



K'/tr One: Coach Ray J<>)nw>n. Hill KtcfTcr. |<>hn Dcbraufkc, Herb Mark- 
!cy, hoi) [jickvin, Ru^cll Pollock, Hilary Janikowski, Mark Reiniers. 
Vaughn Stat. Row Two: Henry Laubcr. John Jacobin, Steve Hansen. 
Milan Lolich, Dwight Chinnock, A I Brown. 




"Long Arm" Kieffer stars again. 




You're way ahead of him, Bob. 



I [fonder what's going on up there'.' 




Basketball 



The Stout Institute's Bluedevils traveled out 
of state to play their first game of the 1950-51 
schedule. They lost this opening game against 
St. Mary's of Winona, Minnesota. 

The following three games were played at 
home. The first of this series was against St. 
John's University of Minnesota. This game, lost 
to a strong opponent, was the first to be played 
on the floor of the spacious new gym. In the 
third consecutive game against a Minnesota 
team, our fighting Bluedevils defeated St, Olafs 
College of Northficld with a field goal by Russ 
Pollock with 13 seconds remaining. 

The Bluedevil squad traveled to Michigan 
where they made a 1-1 record by defeating 
Michigan College of Education and losing to 
Michigan College of Mining and Technology. 

The second home victory of the 1950-51 sea- 
son occurred when Bill Kieffer scored a free- 
throw with 10 seconds remaining, after the 
score had been tied up by St. Cloud with only 
47 seconds left. 

The Stout squad opened the conference 
son by playing the Yellowjackets of Superior 
State Teachers College, and were defeated in 
this first home game of the conference series. 

The next four conference games were played 
on the road. In the first game the Bluedevils 
were defeated by their neighboring rivals, the 
Eau Claire Blue Golds. When the Stout squad 
traveled to Stevens Point for their next game, 
they were handed a defeat by the Pointers. Even 
traveling to the southern part of the state didn't 
change the luck of the fighting Stout squad, 
for they were defeated by a strong Whitewater 
team which led during the entire game. 

When Stout played La Crosse there, they 
were defeated by the strongest team of the con- 
ference. It was in this game that Henry Lauber. 
freshman forward, who previously had spent 
most of his time warming the bench, came 
into his own and ended up being high scorer 
for the Bluedevils that night. 

When Stout played host to River Falls, they 
took their first conference victory over the Fal- 
cons in one of the best performances of the year. 
The hard driving Bluedevils secured the lead 



C 104: 




The roof's the limit here . . . He flies through the air with the greatest of ease 
of the Blue devils. 



loyal supporters 



Get this one, Bob . . . shouting to shoot, Russ? 



d . 






fci 


& 


£9* \ 




J 


& 


hl 


^ ft 


JK 


f\ 


• * 

f 


Ui 




2l 



Every hotly' s hall . , . QuicJ( on the rebound . . . Free for ail. 





Don't throw that ball atvay! 



-"?§■ 


' 


Mm 









/.«■«'/ /'/ thrilling, Don? 



after the half, and refused to relinquish it for 
the rest of the evening. Russ Pollock, Bob 
Brimer, and Hilary Janikowski were the driv- 
ing force of this game. The Stout team was de- 
feated in their second game against the Hau 
Claire Blue Golds on the home flwr. 

Bob Erickson played one ol his best games ol 
the season in the game played here against 
Platteville. The Blucdcvils trailed during most 
of the game, but in the last 10 seconds Bob 
Erickson dropped in the tying bucket to send 
the game into an overtime. The good team 
work of the Stout squad was to no avail, as the 
Pioneers outscorcd the Bluedevils to become the 
victors. The next evening the Bluedevils were 
defeated in a postponed game against the Osh- 
kosh Titans here. 

Two freshmen, Mark Reimers and Henry 
Lauber, played a topnotch game against Su- 
perior there, but the Superior cagers overran 
the Stout quintet. In a hard fought game here, 
the Bemidji Beavers defeated the Stout cagers. 
When the Bluedevils traveled to River Falls, 
they received the same treatment there after 
participating in one of the most heated battles 
of the year. 

In the final game of the season, which had 
the most personal fouls called this year, the 
Bluedevils received their second defeat at the 
hands of the La Crosse Indians. Russ Pollock, 
who as a senior played his last game for Stout, 
was highest scorer of both teams for the night. 



Notice Russ foottvor/( . . . Easy docs it. 





Who is it? . . . What perfect balance . . . Did he maf{e it? 



■ 



Typical Hodges' pose. 



Ballet of basketball. 




C107] 




Iwft to Right: Kenneth Arnetveit. Walter Rowe, Roger Randall. Gerald LaBordc. Gale WoellTcr. Herb Mark- 
Icy. Domince Cataldi, Paul Tillcson, Rucl Fleming; sliding: Hilary Janikowski. 



Intromurol Activities 



Intramural activities play a very important 
part in the lives of many students. The fresh- 
man boys start out with a course in orientation 
which gives them an introduction to the various 
sports offered in physical education and in the 
intramural program. At the beginning of the 
school year boys can participate in volleyball, 
golf, tennis, archery, and bowling. 

The winter intramural program continues 
the well-rounded schedule by emphasizing 
swimming and basketball. Volleyball and arch- 
ery are also carried over from the fall program. 



The Rifle Club and the Ski Club are among the 
promoters of winter intramural sports. 

In the spring many of the games arc played 
out of doors. When the playground dries out 
enough to mark the bases, the boys start play- 
ing softball. About the same time as the play- 
ground dries out. Lake Menomin melts; there- 
fore the boys ga in shape for fishing by prac- 
ticing fly casting. The Mcnomonic Country 
Club is also a popular place during the spring. 
Tennis, badminton, archery, and free throwing 
arc popular activities during this season. 



Rough game of water hull . 



and Rath, queens of the badminton court. 









Lyie fohansen 



Roger Win berg 



Fred Phns\y 



Roland Seager 



The department of physical education and 
athletics, through the sponsorship of the S Club, 
awards medals to individual and team win- 
ners who participate in the diversified, intra- 
mural sports program. 

The intramural program at The Stout Insti- 
tute provides the following opportunities for 
the male students: the development of coordina- 
tion, organic strength, and endurance; the re- 
lief of tension through participation in whole- 
some activities which are enjoyable and revital- 
izing; and the opportunity to gain a knowledge 
of the rules and techniques of play in a wide 
variety of activities which in many instances 
help the individual to build a wholesome recre- 
ational program throughout life. 

In addition to the development of the phys- 
ical self the program also provides opportuni- 
ties for the development of widespread acquaint- 
anceships which often become a source of 
pleasure and satisfaction during college and 
later life. In the heat of friendly competition 
the participants learn that while it is wise to 
strive earnestly and vigorously to win, it is 
also wise to observe all the rules of decency, 
tair play, and sportsmanship — rules which are 
not only closely associated with athletics but 
which are also integral components of the 
American way of life. 

C 109] 



In tram a rul cheering section 
Was it u stride? 




Assets and Liabilities 

Gerda, Warren, Bev, and Bud arc enjoying 
a game of cards in our newly decorated 
Union. After they finished this hand, this 
foursome watched the wrestling matches 
over our new television set. Other students 
were up here playing pool, eating, or smok- 
ing. What did the students before us ever 
do without the Union? 





Assets and Liabi Sties 




HOMECOMING 
1950 



THEME 

"DEVILS TAKE A 
HOLIDAY" 




Radiant Rose reigns over 1950 
Horn ecom tug festivities . 



QUEEN 
Rose Grzadzielewski 

ATTENDANTS 
Dorothy Krushas 

VlLYN ERB 

Rowbna Christen 

Rl'TM ScilKADF.R 




One of the highlights of the Homecoming weekend — the crowning ceremony at the auditorium. 
Ruth. Dorothy. Queen Rosie. Vilyn. and Rowena . . . Cute pose, Vi and Dot! 



C 1123 




What's the matter fellows? It !oot(s as though you Devils ARE taking a holiday. 
Luc\y for you that isn't the goal line! 



A need's effort goes up in smo/(e in a few 
minutes . . . But oh, the fun the frosh did 
hai i . 




Come on, hoys — let her play her 
trombone and you \eep in step. 



The A mesons seem to he en/oving 



the Homecoming activities. 



cmj 




Will you ever run out of words, Charlie? Hey, Jim, your pancakes are getting cold. You PA's 
must have serious business on the agenda. 



The i heme of the 1950 Homecoming, "The 
Devils Take a Holiday," was submitted by Don 
Bracm. Later Rose Grzadzielewski was chosen 
to reign as queen by popular vote at a student 
assembly. Ruth Schraeder, Rowena Christen. 
Vihn Krb, and Dorothy Krushas were attend- 
ants. 

The big weekend began Friday. October 13, 
with alumni registration. That evening Queen 
Rose was crowned by Ruth Ann Christensen, 
last year's queen. A torchlight parade, led by 
the band, guided students and alumni to the 
Fairgrounds for the bonfire. 

Saturday morning the various alumni break- 



fasts were held. At two o'clock the parade, 
hailed as "the best ever," was held. The float 
winners were the FOB for the most humorous. 
PA's for the most beautiful, and the "S" club 
for the most in keeping with the theme. There 
were thirty-three entries in the parade. Of these, 
six were bands. 

The weekend came to a climax when the 
Stout team, using a variety of running, pass- 
ed lateral plays, defeated Platteville 21 
to 6. After the game the traditional dance was 
held in the new high school gym. 

Sunday closed the weekend with a few break- 
fasts and then open house at the girls' dorms. 



After careful judging, the "$" Club float teas chosen as the one most in peeping with the theme 
and the PA's as the most beautiful. 




CIH] 




The FOB's too\ first place in the Homecoming parade with the most humorous float. To thinly such 
a little si(tinl{ could cause such a sensation. 



HOMECOMING 1950 




Dancing to Stout's victory. 



C"5] 






Yes . . . ya . • . ya . . . umm, swell . . . oJ(ay. I'll be ready! No Ridding, honey . , . I'll be on tunc'. 




FORMAL 
DANCE 



Bill gets the final touch! 



To each his own and my own is you. 



Time out for a little chit<hat\\ 





Oh yes, we exchanged a dance. 



Sneaking out! 



The pause that refreshes. 



Yes — all good things must come to an 
end. 





BARB . . . 




Aren't you glad you don't have ail eight 
o'clocJ^s, Barb? 



It's Monday morning again and another school day! 
After a fun-packed weekend, it seems a bit harder to 
get up but with the ringing of the trustful alarm clock, 
and as you lazily get out of bed, the day begins. 

For a Stout co-ed, her school day is an interesting one, 
although she has the same schedule for a semester. It is 
filled with classes, studies, fun, and fellowship. 

In class Barb finds that her professors' lectures are 
interesting and listens intently in order that she herself 



Where were you girls last night? 



'Let's he a little more quiet, girls!" 



It's even fun to mal(e hound buttonholes in the 
new sewing lab. 




CO-ED 




Why aren't you playing. Barb'. 



may become a good teacher some day. Besides the class- 
rooms, Barb also studies in the library, putting her free 
periods to good use before going on to her next practice 
teaching class. 

However, during the day she also finds time to have 
fun with her friends as she joins them in a cup of coffee 
at the Union. Also during the lunch hour, she chats with 
them before going to her afternoon classes. Then when 
her last class is over, she leaves school tired but happy! 

After care j id measuring and mixing, in goes 
the cal{e. Will it come out a flop? 




Steady there. 



"/ put my boot on myself I' 








Set/en o'clock hlttes! 



On these pages a few incidents out of many in 
a typical day of an industrial arts student are pic- 
tured. 

Lynwood hall is the popular men's dorm. Eight 
o'clock classes are annoying because of the early 
rising necessary, but really they aren't so bad. The 
schedule includes shop courses in electricity, wood- 
work, drafting, metals, graphic arts, auto mechan- 
ics, machine shop, and radio. The academic cur- 
riculum includes courses in education, science, so- 
cial science, and English. All fellows arc required 



JACK.. 




Gets complicated, doesn't it? 



What's the attraction up front? 



.a where you 'jet those muscles? 




COLLEGE 




Burning the midnight "tobacco!" 



to take two years of physical education. A variety 
of sports are offered such as track, basketball, 
swimming, and baseball. 

hctutcn classes there -s .1 dish up to the Union 
where rivals fight it out in poo! and pirn; pong. 
For the less active there is always someone willing 
to play a game ot cards. The new television set 
is quite an attraction, too. 

After a hard day at school, there are a tew hours 
of homework and relaxing at the dorm and then 
lights out because tomorrow comes all too soon. 




What form, jacl{! 



How's the hamburger? 



I can't draw either! 





SADIE HAWKINS 



The week of February 11-17 was pro- 
claimed Sadie Hawkins* Week by the SMA's 
and the warning, "Skeet for the Hills,** was 
issued to all unmarried men. To help the 
girls keep the men happy, the SMA's spon- 
sored a candy sale and an all-school tea be- 
cause, as the old saying goes. "The way to a 
man's heart is through his stomach." Any 
girl who didn't court at least one fellow dur- 
ing the week was considered to be "vilatin* 
all the laws of Stout's Dogpatch Chapter, 
and considered one big me/zuble skonk." 

Among the official Sadie Hawkins* Week 
rules were the following: All gals should go 
courtin' and if a guy is keichcd he's gotta 
cooperate; the gals have gotta go after the 
guys, but the males have to fetch the gals 



Here's chivalry reversed! 



"It's sweets for my start." says Liz. 



A not fur courtesy Liz extends Dave. 



A tea isn't so bad after all. is it': 




C 1221 



WEEK 



home; females has gotta open the door, walk 
on the gutter side of the sidewalk, help the 
guy with his coat, and do all other male 
courtesies; gals has gotta keep the men 
happy and amused; and all gals gotta pay 
for all entertainment, which includes this 
chewin' tebakker and Kickapoo Joy Juice. 

The all-school dance of Saturday night 
was the climax of the week's activities. Ev- 
eryone was dressed in true Dogpatch style 
and danced and jigged in an atmosphere that 
seemed to have come straight out of Dog- 
patch Land. 

Prizes of Kickapoo Joy Juice were given 
to the best-dressed hoy. Lorton Layman, and 
to the best-dressed girl, 'Liz Mcjilton. ali.is 
Daisv Mae. 



The cream of the crop! 



Plaids predominant. 



A dreamy waltz Sadie Hawkins style 



Liz's special brew 





[123] 



R 



esearcl 



Stout offers a graduate program under the 
directorship of Ray Wigen, Candidates for 
the master of science degree pursue ad- 
vanced studies in the fields of industrial arts 
and home economics. Whether writing a 
thesis or writing an investigation, the grad- 
uate students find that many research pro- 
cedures are involved, and they acquire fur- 
ther skills in professional techniques. 




. 



- 



V*** 





Ray A. Wicen 

Director of Graduate Studies 



Binstock, Edwin, Walworth, Wisconsin; B.S., 1950, The 

Stout Institute. Experience: Instructor, Air Force. 
Pontynen, Burton, Houghton, Michigan; B.S., 1951, The 

Stout Institute. 
Landckaf, Rodger, Kohler, Wisconsin; B.S., 1950, The Stout 
s V Institute. Epsilon Pi Tau International Honorary Pro- 

N^gV ; *•>> fessional Fraternity. 

y *^Sw Howard, Ccrtjss, Racine, Wisconsin; B.S., 1951, The Stout 

^AyL^r A Institute. Epsilon Pi Tau International Honorary Pro- 

fessional Fraternity: W.E.A. 
Hight, Arthur, Aberdeen, South Dakota; B.S., 1940, Nor- 
thern State Teachers College, Ahcrdecn, South Dakota. 
Experience: High School at Hutchinson, Minnesota; 
High School at Mount Vernon, Ohio. 
Fryklund, Carl, Prentice, Wisconsin; B.S., 1950, The Stout 
Institute. Experience: United States Maritime Service. Epsilon Pi Tau International 
Honorary Professional Fraternity. 
Bawl, William, Fairmont, W. Va.; A.B., 1950, Fairmont State College, W. Va. 
Rezin, Jane, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin; B.S., 1951, The Stout Institute. 
Cochran, William, Fairmont, W. Va.; B.A., 1951, Fairmont State College, W. Va. 
Mattmin. Lloyd, Chisholm, Minnesota: K.S., \'--\ Tin Stout Institute. Experience: Clm 
holm High School. Chisholm, Minnesota: Lanai High and Elementary School, Lanai 
City, Lanai. T. II.; X.E.A.; Hawaii Education Association; Lanai Education Asso- 
ciation; Hawaii Vocational Association: A.V.A. 
Golda, Louis, Monessen, Pennsylvania: A.B.. 1950, Fairmont State College, West Virginia. 

A.V.A. : Industrial Arts Association ot' West Virginia. 
Poellincer, John, La Crosse, Wisconsin; B.S., 1951, The Stout Institute. Epsilon Pi Tau 
International Honorary Professional Fraternity. 



i.imiN BINSTOCK 
burton pontynen 
roix;kr lanixjraf 
curtiss howard 



ARTHUR HICJHT 
CARL FRYKLUND 
WILLIAM BARR 
J A ST. REZIN 



WILLIAM COCHRAN 
LLOYD M.VITSON 
LOUIS (-ODLA 

JOHN I'OKLLINCKR 





ROBERT MORLEY 
EDWARD CAN IFF 
LOUIS RODEV 
WILLIAM BARR 



CARL C ASSES 

RICHARD WUI YIN HEW 
FRED PLONSK 1 ! 
HERBERT MATTSON 



HARRY REDMOND 
FRED HALM AN 
JAY DRLMM 
(.ERAI.DINE RAISLER 



Morley, Robert, New Auburn. Wisconsin; B.S.. 1950, The Stout Institute. Epsilon Pi 
Tau International Honorary Professional Fraternity. 

Caniff, Edward, Fallanshy. West Virginia; A.B., 1950, Fairmont State College, West Vir- 
ginia. A.V.A.: West Virginia Vocational Association: A.I.A.A. 

Rodey, Louis. Menomonie. Wisconsin; B.S.. 1950, The Stout Institute. A A". A. 

Barr, William. Fairmont. West Virginia; A.B.. 1950, Fairmont State College. West Va. 

Gassen, Carl, Neillsville, Wisconsin; B.S., 1948. The Stout Institute. Experience: Water- 
town Vocational School. Watcrtown, Wisconsin: Naval Training School, N'aw Pier. 
Chicago. Illinois: Ashland Wisconsin Vocational School. Epsilon Pi Tau International 
Honorary Professional Fraternity: W.I. .A.: A.V.A. 

Wui Yin Hew. Richard. Paia. Maui, Hawaii: B.S.. 1942. The Stout Institute. Experi- 
ence: H. P. Baldwin High School. A.V.A.; H.V.A.: X.E.A.; M.T.A. 

Plonsky. Fred. Menomonie. Wisconsin; B.A.. 1950. The Stout Institute. 

Mattson. Herbert, Ironwood, Michigan; A.B.. 1935, Western Michigan College of Edu- 
cation. Experience; High School at Pent water. Michigan; High School at Ironwood, 
Michigan. 

Redmond. Harry. Erie. Pennsylvania; B.A., 1949, Anderson College. Sigma Tau Delta 
National English Society; Alpha Psi Omega National Dramatics Society. 

Bauman, Fred, Padcn City, West Virginia; A.B., 1950. Fairmont State College, West \"ir- 
ginia. AA'.A.: West Virginia Vocational Association: A.I .A. A. 

Drimm. Jay. Monroe. Michigan; B.S., 1949, Michigan State Normal College. Experience: 
High School at Burr Oak. Michigan. Epsilon Pi Tau International Honorary Profes- 
sional Fraternity. 

Raisler, Geraldine. Bear Creek. Wisconsin: B.A.. 1951, The Stout Institute. 



Ci-VD 



Capital Improvements 

The 1950-1951 school year marked many noted 
changes in Stout's building program. 

Outstanding among them has been ihc campus 
project. By closing and removing the streets, the long 
desired campus has been finally completed, adding 
much color to Stout. 

Also prominent has been the remodeled clothing 
laboratory, winch with its latest equipment is the 
pride of the home economics department. Compact 
sewing cabinets and the adjustable cutting table are 
the attractions here. 

Further changes include the art room which has 
been beautifully repainted and remodeled for its 
art students. The halls of the home economics build- 
ing have been repainted. The student Union has also 
been modernized, and with additional equipment it 
has become a more popular gathering place for all. 

Plans for the future include many more similar 
improvements. 



The beginning of the long awaited campus. 



A return to mother earth. 



No more dashing between speeding cars! 





Index 



Adkins, Robert, H— 44, 60 
Ablard, Lcvcrnc. IV 
Agerhc, Oliver, 111—41,72 
Albrecht, William, IV— 21,64 
Allard, Pat, 11—44. 77 
Allman, Phyllis. , II — 44, 77 
Amacber, Phvllis, II — 13 
Amende, Dorothy, IV 21,56,70,85 
Ammerman, Joyce. 1 — 50 
Ammerman, Richard, IV — 28 
Amyx, Elwin. 11 
Andersen, James, III — 41, 81 
Andersen, William. 1 — 48 
Anderson, Alfred, II — 14 
Anderson. Beatrice, II — 14. 83, 87 
Anderson, Carl, HI— 40, 73 
Anderson. Dak-. II — 44 
Anderson. Darrell, II 
Anderson, Donna, I- i 
Anderson, Donald, III 
Anderson. Karen, IN — 39, 68 
Anderson. Lloyd, II — 44 
Andrewski, Robert. IV— 28. 61) 
Anus. Ralph. IV— 28. (.4 
Appelgren, Joyce, II — 14, 77 
Archie, Jeanne. IV — 28. 56. 70 
Arndt, Kenneth, I 95 
Arnetveit, Kenneth, III — 40, 64 
Arntson, Bruce, 111—41,46. "; 89 
Asman, RolK-rt, II — 64 

Babler, Rosemary, I — 87 

Bachmeyer, Bill." II— 65 

Bahr, Fred, I 

Baker, Janus, 111—40 

Ballinger, Amond, IV— 33. 61, 78, 81 

Hanker, Ann, IV— 21,56, 57. 70 

Banks, Charles. IV— 21. 79 

Banks. William. Ill— 41.66. 72 

Barberg, Alvin, 111—60 

Barbers. Warren, IV— 28. 59, 60, 66, 73, 

89, 88 
Barclay, Lorna, IV — ii, 71, 87 
Barsen. Barbara, HI— 3". 56. 70, 75, 85 
Barnhan. Vivian. I — 77, 85 
Barr, William. Grad— 126, 127 
Basile, Sam, IV— 21, 79, 95 
Bauman, Fred, Grad — 127 
Bayer, Gerald, 1 — 44 
Beck. Donald, IV— 61 
Beck man. Richard. I 
Itcland. Joseph. II — 44 
Bcndixcn, Shirley — II 
Benedict. Janet, I — 85 
Bcnncr. Milton. II — 44 
Bents, Reinhold, 111—41 
Beran, Donald, I— 50, 95 
Berg, Richard. 111—41 
Bcri:. Robert. Ill— 41.5V, 66. 73 
Bergvall, DcForest, 11—45 
Berray, James, I — 50 
lkrthicim.Carl.il— 44 
Bctzcl, Marv, 1—85. 87 
Beyer, Doris, I— 50, 85, 87 
Bibb. Ellis, IV— 58 - 
Bieniasz, 1 >avid, 11—44. 60, 79, 91 
Billiet. Alice, IV — i 21,69,78 
Hilsc, Elwood, II — 63 
Bilsc. Richard, 1 — 18 
Binstock, Edwin, Grad — 126 



Khun, Carolyn, IV— 28 

Blair, Joan, II— 44,77, 79,82 

Blaser, Elaine. Ill— 3'- - 

Bliihm. Ronald, 1—48 

Bloom, Valeria, n— 44, 82, 8 

IUx.hn]. Alice — I 

Boehm, Robert, III — 73 

Boettner, Russell. IV— 28, 58 

Bogenhagen, Willis. 11—41,63, 79 

Buhn, Lawrence, IV — H, 87 

Bobmstcdt, Mary, II— 43, 71 . 87. 89, 91 

Booker. Belly — I 

Boyer, Gaylord, 111—66 

Brack. Joan, 11—44, 85 

Braem, Donald, IV— 28,58,63,81 

Brandt. John. 111—46,58 

Kraun. Joan. Ill— 41. 

Braun. Robert, 111—39, 65 

Kredahl. Dun. IV— 21 

Bredlow. Luis. 11—44, 82. 89 

Brehmcr, Beverly, III— 4ii. 56. 70, 85 

Bn.it/nt.in, Bernard, 111 — 10. 63 

Brejcha, foe, IV— 33 

Brejcha. Mathias, IV — 21 

Brickson. Jeanne. I — 50, 7 

Brimer, Robert, IV— 21,79 

Brodcrick, George — I 

Brooks, Glen, m— 40, 73. 76 

Brown, Albert, 111—41. 79, u 5. 103 

Brown, James. 11—46. 66. 72. *'l 

Brown, Nadine, II— 44, 70, I - 

Brudcr, Lolagene, I — 50, 77. 82. 91 

Brune, Dolores, II— -43 

Brunswick. Robert, I — 48, 78 

Brzezowkz, Casimir, IV — 28 

BubcJtz, Joanne. Ill— 41, 75, 85 

Buhner. Jc.n. IV— 21, 70, 77, 91 

Hunger. Nancy, I — 50, 82 

Burck. I teWaj nc— II 

Buckley, William— I 

Burkhalter, Phillip, 1—50, 87 

Burnett, John, I — 48 

Burns. Lmrnc. IV— 28.65 

Bush. Elsie. 1—49, 83. j 

Cairns. Robert, IV— 21. 66 
Ca lien. Joyce. I— 50. "1 
CanitT, Edward, Grad — 127 
Capps, Willis — I 
Carlson. I .eland — 111 
Carlson. Shirley, III— 41, 75, 87 
Cars well. Jean, IV— 21, 68, 75 
Cartwright, Gene — 1 
Cartwrijihl. Vjn III 
Cassel, Ihs. I — 82 
C'.ataldi. Domcnico, 11—95 

Ceaglskc, Nancy, I — 50, 42 
Cebe, Anton — I 
Celley, Eorran. IV — 22 
Chachick, Edward, IV— 22, 59 
Chang, Gary, IV— 36, 61 
Chans. Gregory, IV — ii 
Chartraw, Donald, IV— 2>. 59 
Chew, James, I — 48 
Chinnock, Dwight, I — 87, 103 
Chopp, Charmaine, II — 45. 
Christen, Rowena, III— 39, 70.87 
Christenscn, Joan, I — 50. 83 
Christensen, John, 11—44. 59, 60. 63 
Chrislcnscn, Vernon, I — 66, 7*'. 95 



Christensen. Walter, HI — 66 
Christenson, Julaine. II — 44, 77 
Christiansen, Barbara, I — 50, 83 
Christiansen, Ernest, II — 63 
Chrisdanson, James, I — 48 
ChrMotTerscn, Robert, IV — M, 76 
Chri&tophcrson. Paul. 1 — 48, 95 
Churchill, Larry, 1 — 50 
Clark. Leonard — III 
Cochran, William, Grad — 126 
Coleman. Wayne, 111 — 41 
Toilette. Ernest, 11—46, 61, 66, 85 
Gtnachcn, Donald, 11—60 
Conjurske, Ruth. IV— 28, 71 
Conncll, Thomas, I — 48 
Conway, Martin. IV — 22 
Cook, James, II — 15,91 
Cook, Jean — II 
Cook, John. II I— 41,66. 85 
Cook.Noreen, 111—40,70 
Cook, Richard — II 
Cornwcll, Dean. Ill — 39 
(Wv, James, IV— 20,22,63 
Cox, Shirley. IV— 22, 56, 77 
Crevdt, Omer — 111 
Cseh, Robert, II— 45. 65 
Curtis, Reed, IV— 29 



Dahlbcrs. Jean — I 

Dahlin, Gene — III 

Dallman. Murnicc. IV— 33, 85 

Danzinger, Bemioe, IV— 29, 56, 70, 91 

Dautermann, Rachel, IV — 36, 89 

I>,imi>. Jane — 85 

Davis, Ethel, I— 80, 83 

Da \is. Mary. II— 45. 80 

Dcbock, John — I 

Debratiske, John, 11—63. 79, 95, 103 

Denser, Floyd — HI 

Desrochcr, Marvin, III — 39, 65 

Detlor. Marv. 1—50. 77. 82, 87 

Deuber, Rose. 1—50. 77, 87. 91 

DcVries, Joyce. 1 — 83 

Dickman. I ..us. 1 — 50,87 

I ngcrnt a, 1 Jale, IV— 36, 79, 95 

Dittmer, Edward. IV— 22, 87 

Dodge, Byron — IV 

Doi, Sumie. II — 45 

Doner, Shirley, 111—41 

Dow, Jcrold, 1—48 

Drake. Joan, II — 45 

Dreser, Gary, 1—48 

Drumm, Jay, Grad — 127 

Dusek, Dclores, II — 44 

Duthlcr. Richard, II— 44, 57, 60, 91 

Duxbury, Donald, I — 48 

Eaton, Marlys, 111—39, 70, 75 
Ebcrt, Donna, II — 43. 62 
Ebcrt, Walter— III 
Eckert, Miriam. I — 50. 87 
Eckstein, Marilyn. I — 50, K2 
E<lsebcrs, Thorsten — I 
Eggen, Mildred, I — 50, 83 
Ehlke. Glen— I 
Eide. Leonard — II 
Eland, Bruce, 1—50 
hi num. Winifred — II 
Engcbrction, Jean, IV — 29 



C 129 3 



Engcn. Llovd, IV — 22 
Erb. Vilyn.II— 43, 77, 82 
Erchul Benedict, I — 57 
Erickson, Betty, II— 40. 56, "I 
Erickson, Geraldine, II — 14. 70. 80, 91 
Erickson, Robert. HI — 11,63, 79, 103 
Erwin, Christa. I 50,85 
Evcrson, Joan, I — 50 

Fai weather. Joan. I — 49 

Had, Lois, I — 49, 77 
Fischer, Fred, 111—40. - 

er, Nancy, I— 83, 91 
Fisher. Allan — I 

aid, Margaret, II— 4 v 
Flanders, Lee, IV— 22, 57, 5 
Fleming, Ruel,lV— 63, 79, 81 
Fotkestad, Nancy, 11—43, 71, 91 
Foltman, Dennis, 111—46, 66, 72. 91, 90 
Forehand. Lois. IV — 22 
Forsman, Marjorie, Ill — 40, 77 
Frawley, Nornian — 111 
Fredericks, Roland, I — 48 
Freiberg, Duane, 111—39, 65 
Frey. Dean, III— 58, 64 
Frisbic. Jacqueline, I — 49. v 
Fritz. Francis. II — 44. 65 
Frvklund. Carl. Grad.— 59, 126 
Fryklund. Olaf— III 
Fuhnnan, Marvin — IV 
Funk. Allan — I 

Gaffron, Edna. I— V>. I 
Gardiner, Donna, III — 62. 87 
Gargulak, Dorothy. 1—49. 82, 91 
Garnich, Sybil. 1 — 77 

■n. Ardith — I 
Gasscn, Carl, Grad — 127 
Gattshall, Florence. I\' — 33. 71 
Gee, Donald, IV— 36, 66, 69 
Gehling, Curtis- — 1 

Gehrke, James. IV— 22. 58. 61, 65, 85 
Gerhard i. Arm in. IV — 22. 57, '>(». 72 
Gibbons. Roger, IV— 29. 64 
Gibson. Alice. 111—39 
Givney, Dan, 1 — SO 
Godla, Louis, Grad — 126 
Goede, Rosemary, IV- 22, 71 
Goessner, Gordon, IV — 23. 73 

Gordon, Daniel, III— 39, 65, 72 
Gore, Gary — I 

(ioto. Alfred, IV— 23,63 
Graham. Carole — I 
. William — I 
Grau. Earl. ! — 50 
Gray, Vincent — IV 
Greening. Howard, IV — 23 
Griesbach, Donald — III 
Groom. Mary, IV — 23. 70. 77 
Gross, Robert, IV— 29 
Grubb.Micc.il — 14.77 
Gruti, Eleanor, IV— 29, 69 
Grutzik, Ann — III 
Grzadzielevvski. Rose, 111—39. 67. 70, 82, 

112 
Gulbrandson. Dorothy. Ill — 40 
Gunderman, Bernadine, II — 43 

Hass, fames, IV— 29, 61 

Hack, Rita. 11—43. 71,91 
Haerdein, Nancy, IV— 23, 56, 69, 91 

rty. Forrest — I 
Hainault, Joseph. II — 43. 80 
Haldcman. Doris. Ill — 40 



Hale. Junior — I 

Hahorson, Harrv, III — 41 

Halvorson, Mildred. IV— 29 

Hammersten, Carolaun, II — 41, 7 

Hansen, Carol IV— 29, 67. 71. 7 J 

Hansen. Stephen, 1 — 95. 103 

Hanson, Robert, IV— 2! 

Hardies. Dorothy, HI— 41. 71. 85 

Hardies, Janet, IE — 43. 

Harris. Roberta. I — 83 

Hartung, Elaine, 1 — 48 

Hart /.ell. David. IV— 30, 64 

Ha skins. Eileen. I — 91 

Haugc, Ruth. IV — 23 

I lauser. Nancy, II — 43, 71 

Hauser. Sally— 4 

Hcdberg, Marjoric, 111—39 

Hcdlund. Beverly, 111—40. 56. 57. 70. 75 

Hedtund. Dalton. IV— 33 

Heigl. Howard. II — 15 

Heikc. Donna. Ill— 40. 70,87 

Heike, Lois, IV— 23, 87 

lleil. Doris. Ill— 41 

Hei merman, Marv, I — 87 

Hein, Theodore, IE— 46, 5>. 

Hemauer, Alfred, HI — 41 

Henclcy, Richard, HI — 40 

Henderson, Beverly. H— 43. 69, 85 

Henderson, Gerald. 1 — 95 

Hendrickson. Torval, IV — 30. 60. 63. 72. 

73.88 
Hentz, Darwin. IV — 23 
Herling, Robert. HI— 60 
Hermann. Barbara. 1 — 49, 89 
Ilerrem. John — III 
Herring, Earl. 111—39, 59, 89 
I lerzog, Janice. 1 — 83 
IUtzeLRalph.il— 43 
Hew. Richard. Grad. 
! liggins, June, 1—43, 83 
Hight. Arthur, Grad. — 126 

I -vie. I— 48,87 
Hill. Harry, III — 10 
Hilmanowski, John. I — 50 
Hilton. Dorothy. Ill— 41.83 
Hinterthuer, William. Ill — 41. 66 
Him/man. Robert — 1 
Hinz.Iudv.il — 15.6'' 
Hirano. Takeshi, IV— 23. 5*> 
Hirayama, Takamore, I — 48 
Hodges, Alfred, 1 1—66, 92 

ner, Neil, I— 49 
Hoffman. Stanley. 111—30. 58,72 
Hojjan. Donald — I 
Holenweg, Elizabeth, III— - 
Holman, Gerald, III— 39, 76 
Holtan. Barbara. II — 43. 71 
Holub, Bohumil, IV— 33, 73 
Homer. Harriet. Ill— 41 
lloovman. Helen, I — 49. 82 

c, Alfred, 1—46. 95 
Hoppe, Virginia. I — ~" 
Horning, Phyllis. II — 

I, Joanne. 1 — 48 
Hosford, William. HI— 48 
Houghton. Robert, IV— 30, 
Howard. Curtis*. IV— 23. 78. 126 
Hulcy.Milon. Ill— 41.66 
Hurlburt, Carleton. I — 50 
Hutchinson, Roberta, III- 67, " 

Hsey, Dale. 11—43 
In^lis, Dorothy, I — 77 
Iverson. Isabel I II— 40, 75 
hereon. Stanley. Ill — 46 



Jackson. Robert — IV 

Jacobsen, Betty, I — 49 

facobson. !X>n, II — 95 

lacobson, John. II — 63, 95, 103 

Jacobson. Karl, IV— 30, 59, 60 

Jacobson. Virginia 

Jaeger, burton. IV — 64. 78 

Jamrog. Donald. Ill — H 

Janikowski. Hilary. 111—40, 63.69. 103 

Jarstad, Ardella, I — 49 

Jeatran, Daniel 111 — 79 

Jeatran, Jean, IV — $3, 68 

Jeftcry. Gerald, HI— 3 

Jensen. Lois. IV — 30, 71 

Jensen, Robert, IV — 23 

Jensen, Malcolm, II — 46 

Jevcrt, Marguerite, I — 49, 83 

Johansen. Betty. H— 45, 62, 77, J " 

Johanxrn, Lyle. IV — 23 

Johnson, Avis, 1 — 49 

Johnson, Barbara. IV— 36, 69, 89 

Johnson, Carl. IV— 24. 72 

Johnson. Don. I — 43 

Johnson. Larry. II— 85, 95 

Johnson. Ravmond, 111—40. 61. 85, 87 

Johnson. Richard 1... Ill— V 

Johnson. Richard V.. IV— 30. 60 

Johnson. Ronald. 1—48 

Johnson. Warren, IV— 30, 58 

Jokkcl. William, 111—46. 59, 81 

[ones, Janet, I — 49,83. 87 

Jorgcnscn. Charles, IV — 24. 66 

Jung, Richard, II — 43 

Juth, Thomas, 111—40, - : 



Kaiihara, Frederick, II — 43, 61 

Kane. Betty, I — 19. 83. 87 

Kane. Rita. HI— 4! 

Kasson, Elizabeth, II — 44 

Kecler. June. 11—44. 6 l » 

Kellev. Alice. 1—49. 83 

Kelly. Ruth, 11—= 

Kenna. Helen. II — 13. 68, 85 

Kkhefski. James, I — 51 

Kicffcr. William. 11—63, 79. 95. 103 

King. Lorcn, I — 85 

Kinj:. Virgil — HI 

Kinsler. George, IV— 24, 59. 61, 65 

Mary, 11—43. 71 
Kleber. Betty. 1—83. 87 
KlerTman. David. 1—51 
Klein. Claude — III 
Kleinheinz. Joan. IV — 30, 68 
Klcist. Betty, IE— 44,75 
Kling. Jacquclyn. II — 46. 77 
Knobeck, Wilbcn. I — 51 
Knop. Howard. HI— 3 
K«ai. William. HI— 39, 65. 72, 89, 88, 91 
Koehler, Wayne, IV— 24 
Kohout. John, I — 51 
Kokubun, Paul III— 6 
Koprowkz. Ted. I\ 
Knudson. Janice. I — 44, B5 
Knutson, I>orothv, III — 39, 56. 67, 

82 
Kralewskl John, I — 51 
Krai I Gerald, 1—95 
Krall. George. 11—63, 79. 95 
Krausc. Albert. IV— 24 
Krause. Patricia. 111—40. 56. 70, 87 
Krisik. Donna. Ill— 39,69, 91 
Krock, John — Grad. 



L"130 3 



Krogstad, Roland, IV— 30. 58 
Krohn, Nancy, I — 48 
Krucgcr, Donavou, 111 — 46 
Krueger, Marvin. ] — ; 
Krushas, Dorothy, III — 59, : 
Kuharka. Richard — II 
kui.dil, Marvin. II — S3 
Kurath. Nancy — I 



La Borde, Carol, III— 70 

U Borde, Gerald, III- , ; 

Landgraf, Rodger, Grad. — 59, 64, 126 

Landsverk, Donald. Ill— io. 62. 91 

Lanjie. ("hour. I — 51 

Lantto, Kenneth. II — 45. 61, 62 

Larrabee, Marks. Ill — 4f. i 

Larson, Isabel, IV — 34 

Larson, Jerome, IV- I 

Larson, Lonn - 1 

Larson. Mania — II 

Larson, Ruby, III— 3! ? 

LirMin. Russell. IV — 34. 66 

Larson, Ruth, III 

Lauher. Henry. I — ''5. |fJ3 

Laudt.n. Grace, I — 5L 82. *" 

Lausted, Lewis, II— 4>. f>4. n5 

LaVoie, J«ihn — I 

Layman, Lorton, IV — 30. 66 

Leach, Donald — II 

Leader, fames, II — 43. 76 

Lecander, loAnne, I- I 

Let*. Joan. II — 44 

Leeg, Alvin, II — 44. 63 

Lehmann. Klinor — I 

Lehncr, Faye, IV — 24. 56, 68 

Lehner. Noel, I — 51 

Leiskau, Viola, III — 41, 71 

Lcland, Jay. 1—4 

Lemkc. Elmer. I — 48 

Lenhardt, Richard. ][ — 43 

Lepien, Shirley, II — 85 

Lighter. John. II — 43 

Lindgrcn. Myron. IV — 63 

I .-tend. Lon, IV — 30, " 1 

Lokkesmoe, Benjamin — II 

Lolich, Milan, I— 95, 103 

Loper. Keye, IV — 34 

Lovering, Barbara. IV — 31, 56, 71. 73 

Lovett, F.lva. IV — 24. 56. 75. 77 

Lubitz. Barbara. 1 — 80 

Luetkaemcycr, Joseph, II — 16, 78 

Luhrsen, Raymond. Ill — II 

Lumby. Phyllis, II — 45 - 

Luy, Jack, I — 49, ^~ 

McBridc, Robert— II 
McDonough, Donna, II— 4 J, ! 
McFarlane, Morris. Ill 
Mclntyre, Donald. Ill— 3" 
Mcjilton, Elizabeth, I 
MacLachlan, Miriam. II — - 
McMahon, Edward, IV— 36, 72. v -. 89 
Madsen, Lawrence, IV — 24, ** 
Mahoney, Cornelius J.. II — 45 
Mahn, Richard— I 
Mallow.Lewis.IV—- • • 
M alone. Will, IV— 24, 
Manderscheid, Ardis, II— 45. 83, 89 
Mann. Phillip. 1—49 
Manson, Robert. IV- — 31, 64 
Marheine. Allen. II — 43 
Marklcy. Herbert. 11—63. 79. 85. 103 
Marko, Edward, I — 46 



Marsh, Robert, II — 45, 62, 87 

Martinson, lane — Hi 

Manson, Herbert, Grad. — 127 

Manson, Lloyd. Grad. — 126 

Maurer, Edward. IV — 34, 66 

Maxa, Neil, III 58,62,79 

Mi sserschmidt, Dorothy, II — 13, 7" 

Metlini:. Wallace — i 

Meyer. Staney, II — 46 

Mikitarian, Samson. I — 19 

Miller. James. Ill— 41. 72 

Miller. Ruben. Ill— 4] 

Miller. Thomas — I 

Mitby. Joan. Ill— 39, 82, 87 

Mitchell. Colleen. 1—48, 7 

Molner, Carrol, IV— 31 

Mommsen, Gordon, IV— 31. 58, ~j - 

B5 
Monroe, Sharon. 1 — 51 
M lean. 1—51. 80, B2, 

Moon. Marj Ann. II — 87 
Moore, Thomas — I 
Morgan, Harold — HI 
Morlcy, Robert. Grad — 127 
Morris. Robert. IV— 31. 59, 66, 75 
Mosher, Larry, III — 40, 64 
Mowbray, Charles, IV — 24. 5s. 66 
Muehlhauser, Zoe, 11—44. 7" 8 
Mueller. Patricia, I— 51, 81 « 
Mullowncy. Patricia. I — 49, i 
Myers, Austin. II — 45 
Myers. John, III — 41, 60, 66, 73 
Myers, Royse, 11—85 
Naedkr, Fern, 11—44. W. 91, > : . B7 
Nagel, Leone, II — 15, 80 
Neas, Iktie. IV — 34 
Neimann, Jean. IV- . 
Nelson. Emery, IV — 25 
Nelson, Hazel, II— 45, 62, "". i 
Nelson, Robert. IV — 34 
Nesslcr, Robert, 1 — l >5 
Neumann. Louise. Ill — J9, ~* 82 
Nevin, DeWayne. II— 46 
Nicolai, Allen, III— 39, 65 
Nigbor. Thomas. I — 48 
Noble, Harold, Grad— 52 
Nogle, Robert- 
Norman, Lauren, II — 41. 79 - 
Norris, Charles, 111 — 64 
Norris. James. IV— 20. 31. 64 
Nussbcrger, Arthur — 111 
Nylund. Aino. IV — 31 . 56 
Nylund, Edward, IV— 31, 79 



Oberlc, Ro>— 1 

Obcrpriller, Francis. 11—45. 61. 
Oerlline, William, 111—78 
Oetting. Jeanettc. I — 48. 85 
Otstie. Rosalie — Grad 
Ohm. Robert, III— 40. 60. 79 
Ohr. Oliver. IV— 25 
Okada. Michiko, II — 77 
Olds. James. 1—4'/ 
Olson. Ardis. II— 70, 6 
Olson. Carleton, II — 85 
Olson. I^tla — 1 
Olson. Ronald. 1—51 
Olson, Wayne, III— 39, 60, 1 
Ooley. James. IV — 25. 79 
Opsahl. Robert — I 
Orfgcn, Irene — 11 
Orme. Marv Ellen, 1—48. 78. 82 
Owen, William. IV— 25 



Pajiei.Patricu.il— - ^5,';| 

Pakko. Robert. HI— 3<> 

Palmer. Glenn. V 

Palmer. Neil, IV— 3 ! , 

PapeZ, James. IV — 25, ■ • . " I 

Parsck, Walter— III 

Parsons, I lerbert, IV -34 

Par-tins. J;.m, I 

Par:ch. 1-inuv II 

Patch, Phyllis. HI— 41, " : 82 

Paul. Edmund, IV— 20. 31, 64 

Paul. George — I 

Pavlicin, Michael, II— 44 

Pich. Barbara. IV— 31 

n, Richard. Ill— 64. 95 
Pccry, Margaret. IV— 25. 71 
Pcngilly. Jean. HI— 4 
Penning, Robert, IV — 25 
Pennock, Donald. 11—45 
Perkolad. Walter, in— 41 
Peterson, Beverly, I — 8 
Peterson. Curti>s — IV 

n, I larter. HI — *>5 
Peterson. 1 lenry — Grad 
Peterson. Lois. I 
Peterson, Patricia. Ill — 41 
Pcyla, |ohn — I 
Pi.iii. Douglas, 11—43 
Phillips. Robert. Ill— 
Pickcrign, Doris — IV 
Pickering Llovd. Ill— 41 
Pilon, David, IV- 
Plale, Donald. Ill— 73, B7 
Pleszczynski, Florence, 111 — 32. 70, s ~ 
Plonsky, Fred. Grad — 127 
Poellinger. John. IV— 36. 73. 126 
Pollock. Fred, IV— 2 ; 
Pollock, Russell, IV— 25. 64, "5. Uti 
Pontynen, Burton, IV — 126 
Porter. Audrey. II — 43 
Post. Raymond. IV — S5 
Pracht, i.orn. I- 
Prahl, Edward. II — tl 
Precourt, Lewis. II — 45. 61 
Pringle, I lerbert, II- 

Quaderer, Galen, IV — 25 
Quilling, Donald— It 
Quilling, Gerald — II 
Quilling. Kenneth. I — V5 
Ouillinj:. Marlys. I — 83 

Radle, Darrel— II 

Raisler. (Jeraldine. IV — 56. 67. 71. 75. 127 

Ramsay. Margaret. I— 5 

Randall. David. IV— 25, 59, 61, 65 

Randall, Roger. IV— 36.61, 

Rauth, Paul, II — 16, 60, 65, 

Rathbun. Ramona, IV— 2*. 

RavnlK.lt, Gerda, III — 56, 70 

Raymer, Rose Mary. II — 15, 83 

Reed, Jo-Ann, I— 51 

Reid, Mary, IV— 62, " ; 

Reimers. Mark. I— 95, 103 

RctzlorT, Bonnie — I 

Rkhter, Rudolph, ill— 32 

Ritzinger, Ann. I — 48, >2 

Roberts. Norman — Grad 

RimUv. David, II — S3 

Rodev. Louis. (>rad — 127 

Roe,Gaylord, III— 46, 8 . B5 

Roen, Richard. IV — 64 

Roesler, Henry, IV— 34, 59, 66, 73 

RorTers, Muriel, II— 43. 71 

Rokusek. Henn. 11 — 44 



C 131 3 



Rotncm, Manford — Grad 
Rossmilkr, Ann, II— 45,70, i 
Rudesill, Wayne, IV— 54 
Ructu-n, Bernard, IV — 32 
Ruf.lns.I— 48. SS. v 
Russell, Ellen, 1—48, 82 
Russell, Stanley, 111 — 13 
Rustin, Robert, 11—44. 73. 81 
Ryder. Lawrence, HI — 46. 66 

Sagstetter, Beatrice, IV — 67. 69 

Sargent, Donald. Ill— 39, 65. 72. 

Sawyer, Eugene, 1 1 — 45 

Schabackcr, Barbara, I — 51,82 

Schauf, Carolyn, I- -48, 82, 87 

Schaumburgcr, lames, I — 5 1, 85 

Scheldrup, Arthur, 1 — 51 

Schcllingcr, loan. 111—40. 69 

Schcllingcr, Peter, IV— 32. 65, 72, 91 

Schiferl, Charles, 111— 58. 66, 81 

Schlotfelt, Phyllis, 1—48 

Schmahl, Hugh, 1—48, 89 

Schmaltz. Wendlcn — 111 

Schmidt, Richard, I- 

Schmidt. Robert— IV 

Schmidt, Werner — IV 

Schneck, Maurice. IV — 26 

Schneider. Peter — I 

SchoenorT, Grctchcn, 11 — 45 

Schoenoff, John. I — 85 

Schrader, Ruth. IV— 26. 56, 67, 68 

Schrcincr, Patricia. Ill — 41. 56 

Schultz, l.yk. 11—45 

Schultz, Norman, 1 — 51 

Schulz, August, 11—58. 64. 95 

Schutts, Mildrctl, IV — 32 

Sehw.ineiu.inn. Joan, 11 — 43. 80, i 

Schwantcs, Ruben, 111—3*'. • ; 

Schwartz, Donald — II 

Schwoch, Glenn — II 

Seabcrg, Don. I — 46 

Scager, Roland — III 

Senty, Allan. IV— 35 

Scufcrt. Elizabeth, III -39, 56, 75, 82 : >l 

Sevcrson, Elizabeth, IV — 32. 56. 69. "" 

Shadcwald, Mary, 11—45 

Shatusky, Robert, I— 51,95 

Sherman. Douglas — Grad 

Sherman, William. I— 51. 80. 8 1 

Sherr. William 

Sherwood, Barbara. 1 — 4>. " s . 82, 87 
Shramm, Guy, II — 45 

Sievcrt, Dak, IV— 35,61.87 

Siggcns, Ray. Ill— 41.60 

Skrbich.Ceor-e. IV 26. ^ v 

Slater, Ross, IV— 26.61,65 

Slind, Gerald, IV— 26 

Smith, Elaine, II — 43. 71 

Smith. Irvin — IV 

Smith. lea iu tie. I — 48. 85 

Smith. Laurence, I — 51 

Smith, Maryann. 1—51. 82 

Smith. Stuan, HI— 3*) 

Smcck, Harold— III 

Solherg. Robert. IV 26, 63 

Summers. Glen, IV — 34. 57. " 

Sorenson, Richard. HI — 40. 64 

Spangler, Robert — 1 

Spanhcimer, Albert. 11—46. 60. 73. 81 

Spaulding, Phyllis, II— 46. i 

Sperstad, Bert, IV— 34 

Spink. Robert, 1—48. 76 



Spinti. Robert, 1 19,80,85 

Stachtc, loan. 11—46. 70, *2 

Staehli, Wanda. II — 43 

Stai. Vaughn, IV— 26,64,95, 103 

Stasieluk, Raymond, III — 73. 80, 81 

Statz, Richard, II— 46, 81 

Stcbly, Joseph, I — 95 

Stcckcr, Floyd — 1 

Stcgman, George, IU — 1 1 . 66 

Stcinmetz, John — II 

Stephens, Francis, IV— 32, 5 

Stephenson, George, II— 45. 58. 60, 91 

Stevenson, Ward. 1 — 51 

Steves, Ray. II — 44 

Stilp. Thomas, II — 66 

Stout, Oliver — Grad 

Straw, Donald, IV— 26. 61. 65. 73. 81 

Strommcn, Priscilla, 11—45, w. 77, x ^ 

St\er. Lawrence, I — 49 

Subttch. Lob, III— 4 1 . 56. 71 

Suchy, Gerald, IV — 32 

Swum. Andean, IV — 26. 61, 76. si 

Swan, Allen, 111—40, 61, 6 

Swanson, (instate — III 

Sw.uim.ii. Mars IV— 26. 56. 67, 

Tabbcrt, Louise, IV — 36, 87 

Tafi. John — I 

Tahlicr. Eugene, IV — 35. 64 

Takahama. Akira. IV— 26. 65 

Takasaki, Robert, 11—45. 63 

Tall, Henry, IV— 32. 66, 73 

Taono, Hiroto, IV — 32. 64 

Temple. Lawrence. II — 46. 81 

Tcsch, Marian. 1 — 48. 7/ 

Thomas. Charles. IV— 32, 59, 72 

Thomas. Mary, I — 48 

Thomas. Ruth. IV— 35 

Thompson. Muriel — I 

Thurston. Katlmn. IV — 27. 69, 75. 91 

Tiedc. Warren, I — 49, 80 

Tietz. Donald, IV— 27. 65 

Tiffany, Dolores, IV— 35, 69 

Tilleson. Paul— 111 

Tillman. Harriet — II 

Tilscth, Alice— I 

Tomiia. [.lines. II — 44. 60, 65 

Tinctti. Suzanne. II 13. 6*1 

Tolen. Arlcne — 41 

Tolzmann. Rosalie. ! — 48, s2 

Torkar, Joseph, II — 43 

Traxler, Eugene — III 

Treisc, Edward — II 

Trkkcy, Howard, IV— 27 

Tsuji. Thomas, I — 51 

Turk. Karl. 1— 79 

L'rankar. Clarence, IV — 64 
Ushijima, Eleanor, III— 41). 
Uycsato, Alice. 1 — 48 

Van Bramcr, Donald. IV — 36 

Van Burcn, George, 1—49. 95 

Van Dcvanter, Aaron, 111 — 40, 76. 80 

Van Duzec, Dirk, 111—65 

Van Liew, |can. 111—40 

Van Valzah, William — II 

V.isiv. Anthony — Grad 

Vaughn, Janice. IV — 20, 27. 71, 75 

V'clter, I loward, I — 19 

Villman, Robert — III 

Vingcr, Ruth — 1 



Vitcenda. Theodore, 1 — 49 
Vogles, Patricia, IV— 35, 
Voss, Ruth, IV— 27,56,71,75 

Watte, Winifred. I— 49, 82, B5 
Walker, Ronald, II— 63, 79 
Walksverd, James. 11 — 46. 73 
Waller. Clarence. 11—46. 95 
Walters. James — III 
Warda, Sigmund, I — 64 
Waseen, Janice, I — 16 
Webb, Patsy, IV— 36, 
Weber, Ardith, II— 43, 
Weber, Charles, 1—49 
Wedcll, Kenneth. IV— 35 
Wegman, Paul. 1 — 45 
Wegner, Allan — IV 
Wcigcl, Eugene. Hi -72. 7*>. 95 
Wcikr, Wayne, 1—4*'. *»5 
Wcinzkrl, Roman, HI— 40, 73, 
Weiss. Walter, IV— 27 
Wcnger, Louis E., I — ■ 
Wcnsel, William. II— 45. 57. 91 
Wcnstadt, |ohn — 111 
Wcschcr, Gerald, II -46. 72. 7> 
West. W.iwie. IV— 35 
Wcstberg, Leonard, IV — 27. 60 
Westenbcrg, Walter — II 
Wcstlund, Gerald, IV — 27 
Wesiphal. Clifford— 11 
Wkke, Betty, 1—49. 77. 87 
Widmar, John I — 95 
Wikox, Garth, IV— 35, 58 
Williams. Thomas. 11—43. 6(1 
WUlmarth, Earl, III— 3". 58, 65 
Willmarth, Everett, I — 49 

Wilsey,OrviI, IV— 36,61, 76 

Wilson, Alan. I 

Wilson, John, II— 46, 60, 76 

Wingcrt, David. 11—64 

Wingert. Richard, 11—61 

Winslow, Charlotte. II— 44. 69 

Winters, I ><>n. IV— 27. 61 , 65. 72. 9 1 . 8", 90 

Wise. Charles— IV 

Witte. Melvin, HI — II. 72. 91 

Woelffer.Gak.IH -61.64.95 

Wocrth, Ken. I -49, 95 

Wold, Warren. IV— 35 

W..UV. Rolland. IV -27.65.72.fi 

Wong, Robert, 11—44 

Woodmanscc, Lloyd, II — 46, 62 

Wooldridge, Jane. IV — 38, 71 

Woolen, Lorce. 11—69 

Woolley, John. IV — 36, "2 

Worthington, Betty. I — 43. 68, 85 

Wuest, Maria, I — 48. 85 

Young, Janus. II — 46. 62 
Young, Rose. 111—39 
Yount, John. IV— 35. 

Zarltng, Clarice. HI— 41.68, 
Zdrazil, Marianna, IV — 2_ 
Xcasnian. James. II 4i. " v . Ml 
Zelenka, Jerome. IV — 27. 64 
Zicbarth, Richard — 111 
Zicgc weid. Rita. Ill— 
Ziehm, Kathryn. 111—41. 69, 91 
Zirbel, Louise, t— 49. 83 
Zittleman, Don — II 
Zucgc, Carol, 1—49, 83 
Zwifcl, Pauling, HI— 40. 69 



L" l « ] 








Given 



Tlie IQ5I o/ojr 



er 



Annua! Report of 
THE STOUT STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

THE STOUT INSTITUTE 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Torval Hendrickson . Editor-in-chief 
Edward McMahon . Business Manager 
William Kqcaj . . Production Editor 
Lewis Mallow . . . Literary Editor 
Warren Barber<; . Chief Photographer 
David Barnard . . Production Adviser 
Howard Hoving . . Literary Adviser 




Part of the record 100 inch snowfall.